University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) - Class of 1979 Page 1 of 312
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Show Hide text for 1979 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 312 of the 1979 volume: “ Table Of Contents Life 16 Academia 62 Organizations 70 Greeks 90 Athletics 112 Retrospective 164 Entertainment 180 Graduates 216 Closing 290 Boy of mine As your fortune comes to carry you down the line And you watch as the changes unfold And you sort among the stories you ' ve been told If some pieces of the picture are hard to find And the answers to your questions are hard to hold Though the world may make you hard and wild And determine how your life is styled V :i . ■ " Wi. -, When you ' ve come to feel that you ' re the only child Take good care of your brother Let the disappointments pass Let the laughter fill your glass 111 Let your illusions last until they shatter whatever you might hope to find Among the thoughts that crowd your mind There won ' t be many that ever really matter 13 And when you ' ve found another soul Who sees into your own Take good care of each other. — Jackson Browne 1976 SWALLOW TURN MUSIC ® All rights Reserved Used by Permission 15 16 17 18 ALL-NIGHTER The battle between your de sire to pull an " A " on your final, and your goal of getting at least three hours of sleep a night ends up in an all-nighter. Sleep, sanity and friends are sacrificed during the vigil to salvage a grade — one last attempt to pull through. You live on the contents of Macke machines and quick trips to your window for air — often out on the ledge — hoping the cool breeze will either revive your spirits or give you enough nerve to jump and end it all. ALUMNI They usta go here. APARTMENTS The alternative. If the dorms are too racy, there are scads of apartment complexes just brimming with terps. Seven Springs ( " the Cherry Hill Perch " ), Presidential Park ( " Guaranteed Crime Week " ), and Springhill Lake ( " Gateway to Beltway Plaza " ), all cater to countless students who choose to avoid the dormers ' drunken rowdiness. They opt instead to move into their own pads to engage in drunken rowdiness. ARMORY The Armory is a University of Maryland phenomenon, cursed by its veterans and an unknown horror to first semester freshmen. Often called " the zoo " to " the pits, " the Armory remains that infernal step between the almighty computer and the innocent (?) student. Students ' semi-annual pilgrimages begin every semester when they begin to devise elaborate schemes to sneak in or sweet-talk 14 door guards. Once they ' re in, bleary-eyed, disgruntled students wade through thousands of drop add slips, in search of those last three credits. Please mister, please becomes the battle cry and it ' s every man for himself. Finally, reaching the booth after waiting in line forever with tears (fake?) in your eyes, the stone-faced department official slams the book, crosses his hands, and without blinking, replies, closed! 19 20 B ' f w«» ■ i l l . ■1- WW " BACKGAMMON At first it was labeled a fad, but the rage has withstood the test of time and is still sweeping College Park. Backgammon enthusiasts can be seen holding late night tournaments in the dorms, catching a " quickie " on the Mall between classes or just having a casual game over lunch. Many say backgammon is merely a game of luck with the dice, but a loyal player is quick to defend the game as requiring enormous amounts of skill and concentration. BEER In heaven there is none, and that ' s why we drink it here. The all-American brow for parties, mixers and all social occasions, beer goes with pizza, football and good times. It is the canned, bottled, and kegged drink of college-goers, suited for nearly every taste, price range, and social standing. BILLS Bills at UM are paid not once, not twice, but at least three times — each. From freshman orientation until that long-awaited graduation day, students are flooded with a continual onslaught of multi-colored bills for tuition, room and board, tuition and more tuition. If you don ' t learn anything else at the University, you learn to keep ALL receipts. Classes like Bill Dodging 101 should be offered for seniors worrying about the ancient threat — if you don ' t pay, you don ' t graduate. YRD Forget Florida. Forget Ocean City. Mary- land students get their San Tropez tans without Bain de Soleil, without beach, without sand, without ocean. Come the first sunny March day when the temperature soars to an unbearable 55 degrees and the UM sunworshippers head for Byrd Beach. There they lie on aluminum bleachers, frying beyond well done, from Spring Break through finals week. But a Byrd tan is not a true tan. The bright red hue peels and fades almost overnight. And come rain or snow, hail or sleet, track practice or football games, Byrd Beach reverts to what it once was — a stadium. 2] CALL-A-RIDE 2:30 a.m. " Help! I ' m stranded at the Chemistry Library. It ' s snowing, it ' s dark outside, I have pneumonia and I ' m getting a Big Mac A ttack. I ' d better call Call- A -Ride. 3:23 a.m. Here I am in the cute van with the orange light on top. Too bad there ' s seventeen others ahead of me. I ' ll just have to wait m ' turn. 3:58 a.m. I never realized there were so many junk food places on Route One. 4:45 a.m. Gee, there ' s my dorm and it ' s only been an hour and 23 minutes since they picked me up. " CHAPEL It could take a freshman up to one semester to figure out the melodious tune chiming in the hour is Maryland. My Maryland and not Oh Christmas Tree. COMMUTER I am a member of an accursed race. I am a commuter. As a commuter, I am capable of unending patience sitting in rush hour traffic on the Beltway or Route One, bucking the 8:00 mad dash or getting up an extra hour early to get to class on time. Daily, I hunt for that one precious parking space hidden deep within my assigned (or unassigned) lot. And then there ' s the day of the big snow. I turn blue at the bus stop before finding out that the shuttles aren ' t running. I hop into my car and crawl to campus only to find that classes have been cancelled for the first time in ten years. Yes, the commuters ' majority is a comfort — at least I know I ' m not alone. 22 23 24 COMPLEXES Towering high above the rest of the campus are the complexes. In groups of at least three dorms, they house thousands of students, each as a self-contained mini-community. Some say they ' re big and unfriendly. But complex residents appreciate little conveniences like elevators, spacious rooms, heaters that heat, and their own personalized dining halls. So what if they ' re miles from classes? It ' s worth a twenty minute hike from the rest of the campus to luxury living and comfort. CO-OPS Co-ops are student-run businesses. Several co-ops exist on campus including the food, record and book co-op. The purpose of co-ops is to save students money and aggravation. Some co-ops even sell politics. Co-op workers often can be identified by the bandanas they wear. J) DINING HALL If you ' re ever hungry, want a well-balanced and delicious meal in a hurry, and like a quiet layed-back atmosphere to dine in, then stay away from the dining halls. The menu is fattening, the food is starchy and the atmosphere is rowdy. At any of the four well-situated halls of fried food, you can stand in lines to get in, lines to get your tray and lines to get your food. Left-overs abound. Malloy ' s Meat Loaf is miraculously transformed into meatballs, hamburgers, stew, vegetarian casseroles and sometimes brownies. And there ' s entertainment to help you digest your dinner with pleasure. Food fights and scream-downs match the state of your stomach as you swiftly leave the dining hall and search for the " plop-plop fizz-fizz. " 25 26 ■ ■in ■ " : ■■■ ■■■ f EXAMS ASSUMPTION: The average student spends 11 hours preparing for the average exam and one hour taking each exam. 11 hours studying exam + 1 hour testing exam = 12 hours exam 12 hours exam x 3 exams course = 36 exam hours course 15 credits 3 credits course = 5 courses 5 courses semester x 36 exam hours course = 180 exam hours semester 180 exam hours semester x 8 semesters diploma = 1,140 exam hours diploma 24 hours day x 30 days month = 720 hours month 1,140 exam hours diploma 720 hours month = 2 months of exams diploma CONCLUSION: The average student spends approximately 1,140 hours preparing for and taking exams. If these 1,140 hours were consoh dated into 24-hour-a-day exam prepara- tion, it would take 2 solid months, or 60 solid days to receive an undergraduate diploma. Note: All figures in the above equations are estimated averages and do not include reading or other normal class preparation. rp FLORIDA Land of sun, surf and Spring Break. From January on, visions of heading south in March sneak in between thoughts of chemistry and English. We pack our skimpy summer clothes. Native Tan lotion and flip flops, cut Friday classes and cruise down 1-95 with the rest of College Campus, U.S.A. It ' s a tradition — for some only in dreams, for others a reality — to drive on the beach at Daytona, to lie body to oily body in Fort Lauderdale ' s heat, waiting for winter-white skin to grow a few shades darker, to get wasted on whiskey sours at the Button on Maryland N ight. FRATERNITY Brothers. Pledges. Initiations. Terms unappreciated by the layman, but central to the lifestyles of the hordes who choose to affix themselves to two or three Greek letters for an eternity of brotherhood. It is a social phenomen- on unlike any other. Misunderstood at times by the non-Greeks, but regardless, a driving force that unites more UM men than any other single influence on campus. Whether it be Tappa Kegga Day or Delta Gramma Hash, there is a loyalty here that boggles the mind and empties the liquor stores. 27 FRESHMAN Freshmen are members of the " 5VV " crowd: Who am I? What is Parking Lot 4? When will I have time to do everything? Why am I unable to find Morrill Hall? Where will this end? They wander aimlessly through the campus, dodging cars, searching for lost dorms, trying to pay a bill for the third time. Their only comfort — next year they can watch someone else be a " Frosh. " (?fL GRADUATING - SENIOR finally got to raise my hand today when the professor asked if there were any graduating seniors in the class. For four years I ' ve waited for this day. I was so-ooo proud. GRADUATION Whaddya mean ya couldn 7 tell which one was me? I was in the forty-ninth row. the seventeenth seat from the left, wearing the black cap and gown. GREEKS " Greeks " is the general term for fraternities and sororities. Greeks live in big, brick houses with columns, full of fellow brother and sister Greeks. They have their own Greek Week, parties, panty raids and philanthropic projects. The Greeks ' influence on LIM can be seen all across campus — during halftime at football games, on paper-covered paddles given to big sisters or big brothers and in the many Student Leaders that have Important Positions around campus. -■E!JI . ' . rL.- 28 29 30 © HEALTH CENTER Crap! I think I broke my thumb Don ' t worry, I ' ll take you to the Health Center. Are you crazy? I wouldn ' t let them wash my car! It can be argued that some do not sing the praises of the modest medical facilities on campus. But there are many more who have had a serious illness detected by the center ' s tireless staff. Still others have just stopped by for some minor attention that averted a later bout with illness. More still just wonder whether or not they really dole out free contraceptives. HIGH Oft( n, the use of some illegal or illicit suiistancc to attain a state of euphoria. Usually tlii.s (uiphoria is accompanied by liloodshot eyes, coughing, giggling and a severe craving for ice cream, Pringles and chocolate eclairs. HILL It ' s home to us, regardless of how old or small or dilapidated it may seem to the cosmopolitan complex-dwellers. To us, the age of the buildings is " charm. " The relative smallness of the rooms is " coziness. " How can ' ()U avoid a sense of community with 70 people living in a building only slightly larger than your louse ? HOME Home is where the heart is . . . and the food . . . and the money . . . and the car . . . and the TV. . . and the dog . . . and the air conditioning . , . and the cookie jar . . . and the quiet . . .and the firm mattress. HUNGRY HERMAN ' S Piiiball and grease. 31 32 ICE It holds a marvelous allegorical fascination. " Cold as ice " . . . " The icenaan cometh " . . . " an icy gaze. " But when your rear end meets the stuff on the sidewalk in mid-February, ice holds no such mystique. It is a harsh reality in the mind, in your shoes, eventually soaking through your pants, the rock-hard sheets that seem to coat every walking surface after a winter storm, make every step an adventure. JAPS Few people ever admit to being Jewish American Princesses or Princes. Shari (pron- ounced shahree) will describe, in her Long Island accent, how so-and-so is such a JAP. Meanwhile, Shari waves her diamond- and-sapphire ringed fingers, adjusts her solid gold S-chain bracelet and plays with her gold Shari necklace. Enough said. JOGGING Only two more miles. Puff, puff, puff. Gotta lose five more pounds. Just a few more laps. Gasp. Can ' t stop now. My feet are really hurting. I wish I hadn ' t bought gasp, gasp, these $30 Adidas. But the salesman was really cute. Puff, puff. When the weight comes off I ' ll go back and complain, puff, puff, and ask him out. Gasp. Maybe. I ' m absolutely drenched. It must be the hottest day of the year. Puff. I must smell like the Redskins ' locker room. Gasp, puff. Only 7 more laps. Gotta do it, gotta do it. Gasp. KEG Ahhh, the beautiful, shiny, silver, icy, cold keg. It connotes a blissful sense of bountiful plenty. At most parties and mixers, the keg or the keg truck is usually the focal point of activity. Hey, meet you at the keg in an hour after I finish circulating and scoping the joint. You can meet some VERY interesting people around the keg. Wanna start a part ' ? Buy a keg, grab your tap and glasses, and spread the word. It works even better than a can of Planter ' s peanuts. 33 L LECTURES Digestive imagery prevails. You are " fed " something which you will Idtor " regurgitate. " Not a summary of an ex ' ening with a dining hall chicken leg, but rather a capsulization of the lecture and examination process which is the column upon which our education rests. Like it, hate it, or tolerate it, the lecture is an institution, made unforgettable or unbearable by the speaking skills of the instructor. LEDO ' S I ' ll have a large pizza with onions, mushrooms, anchovies, green peppers, sausage, pcpperoni, bacon, meatballs, olives, and extra cheese. BURP! LIBRARIES When it ' s too noisy to study, go to McKeldin. When it ' s too quiet to study, go to the IJGL. Some students avoid the libraries like the plague except to doze over the inevitable, intolerable reserved readings in the Undergraduate Library or to find a date for Saturday night. They manage to go through four years of college thinking that the Dewey Decimal System is a way to figure baseball batting averages. Then there are the bibliomaniacs who spend all their free time browsing through McKeldin ' s dusty stacks. The - say some are never seen again. 34 35 36 LINES Lines for food . . . lines for money . . .lines for books . . . lines, lines, lines. One thing Maryland students have in common is four years of line after line after line. And that means waiting and waiting and waiting. Your patience gets thinner, the lines get longer. Your nerves grow shorter, the lines grow longer. Lines for adding. . . lines for dropping . . . lines for buses nes for parking . . . lines, lines, lines. But there ' s only one line that you don ' t mind. And that ' s the final line, the sheepskin line, that comes before the unemployment line. MACKE When it ' s late at night and you ' re starving after dinner, it ' s Macke to the rescue. Macke machines stand conspicuously in most dorms and buildings around campus, full of forbidden junk food like candy bars, potato chips and ice cream. Sooner or later most students give in to the temptation and pig out to their hearts ' and stomachs ' content, while Macke eats up all the oose change designated for laundry and phone calls. It ' s man against machine, and machine wins out. MIXER Ingredients for 1 mixer: 2 or 3 beer trucks 40 kegs of cheap beer 10,000 three-for-a-dollar beer tickets 1 large tract of land, preferably outside, such as La Plata beach or Fraternity Row 1 or 2 thousand students, including a large proportion of over-excitable freshmen Approx. 1 dozen local rowdy high school kids 7 or 8 motorcycle gang members Mix above ingredients thoroughly and serve after 10 p.m. 37 MOVING IN Here we go again, pack it up. mmo it out, unpack it. put it away — oh. there ' s that album I ' ve been looking for. What size U-Haul should I rent this year? Hey. watch that umbrella tree, it ' s my favorite. Now . . . where did I put my poster of Farrah Fawcett Majors? Yes, Mom. I have plent} ' of toothpaste and deodorant. No. I won ' t forget to take my vitamins. Did you see my calculator? Now, don ' t get excited. Fm sure it ' s here somewhere. Whoa, watch it Pop, don ' t strain yourself there; I ' LL carry the stereo myself Everything in? Now. if I can squeeze between this box and my stuffed animals. 1 should have enough room to drive . . . MUD It is rumored that from high altitudes the University of Maryland resembles a heavy-duty sponge. Certainly, the ability of this campus to retain water is legendary. After any respectable rain, it is easy to wade through the mall and vicariously experience ocean fantasies. Aye, lads, ' tis the library. Land cannot be far. But captain, dare we go ashore? The mud creatures surely will devour us. Yer could be right. Bucko. Drop anchor. MYSTERY MEAT Watch out! I think I just saw that brownish-green glob on your plate move! Heaven forbid, what is this stuff? What kind of meat is this? It ' s grainy, but looks pre-chewed and there ' s lots of gristle on the inside. It slides around your plate as if it had a mind of its own or it just sits there in a solid mass, daring the ravenous to dig in. Ymmmmm — mystery meat. 38 -- ' . ■ ri - ' !! 39 W ' « I » " III. I ..M«,.JI$l»pi BELAIR PARTY TONIGHT I ' ' « ' «nM«IM l!l||IW««RIJMU ' " " " ffHwrn ' ! . " I . I jj iv,n » ni i ...n . . 40 NIGHT LIFE Where do students hang out at night? |a| the Vous |b| home crocheting with Mom |c| 14th Street (d) McKeldin Library |o) Little Tavern followed by the Health Center |f| all of the above except (d| NO The most common answer to the following questions is " no. " Are you a freshman? Had enough? My place or ours? OFF BOARD Being off board has one major advantage — not being on board. Being off board means not having to trudge through rain, hail, snow, and sleet to the DH twice a day. It means not having to combat your way through K-ration lines, and it means not having to eat roast beef with a spoon or vegetable soup with a knife. Students who are off board have to change their lifestyles somewhat to avoid starvation and Hungry Herman ' s every night. They learn to ignore the fact that Minute Rice looks remarkably like maggots, they convince themselves that Ragu is truly what ' s Italian, and they find themselves not only depending on, but also believing in, Peter Pan. 41 ORIENTATION SCHEDULE 6;15 - 11:00 11:20 11:30 2:50 ■ 3:00 ■ 11:00 a.m. - 11:20 a.m. 11:30 a.m. 3:00 p.m. 4:55 p.m. 4:55 5:00 7:00 - 8:45 - 9:00 p Sunrise calisthonics - on the Mall Photo IDs taken - Student Union Colony Ballroom Bread and water luncheon - Main Dining Hall 2:50 p.m. Mandatory campus renovation session (bring your own picks and shovels) - Marie Mount ■ Hall Class scheduling - Student Union Grand Ballroom Lecture - " THE ROLE OF SOILS IN THE CULTURAL DEVELOPMENT OF MARYLAND. " - Temporary Building FF Free time Wienie roast (formal attire required) - Parking Lot 4 Lecture - " THE ROLE OF SOILS IN THE CULTURAL DEVELOPMENT OF MARYLAND - PART 11 " - Temporary Building FF 8:45 p.m. Sundown snipe hunt - meet at golf course 9:00 p.m. - " Let ' s Get Acquainted " ice cream social - Terabac Room m. - Lights out 5:00 p.m. 5:15 p.m. 5:15 - 7:00 p.m [P PAPERS Students avoid research papers at all costs, choosing courses that have a minimum of outside research. Most of us really don ' t care about music in 12th-century Siberia, the evolution of wine as a ceremonial drink or the genetic code of truck drivers. Many students have trouble penning a letter home, let alone a 2,000 word essay on the invention of the paper clip. But sooner or later we face the inevitable, and with dictionary and thesaurus in hand, prepare to tackle the chore of researching, writing and rewriting the topics we ' re assigned. This week ' s task: 5,000 words on Montezuma ' s schizoid tendencies. UGH! 42 43 PARKING At least they admit it. MVA says they assign five cars to every parking space on campus. With all those oceans of parking spaces out there you can never seem to find one within a half hour walk of your class. And if you do, you run the risk of never finding your car again. Students ' bumpers proudly display the multi-colored parking stickers as if they were purple hearts won in a battle of frustration, irritation, and aggravation. As the adage goes, the early bird gets the worm, and the early Terp gets the spot. PARTY A gathering of people, usually for no specific purpose other than to drink beer, eat Doritos and talk about other people. PINBALL Never has a quarter meant so much. Reputations rise and fall on one ' s ability to aim a chrome ball into Mata Hari ' s nose. Mornings, afternoons, and evenings, championship tournaments or just killing time waiting for a steak and cheese sub, these little four-legged wonderlands chew coins incessantly as the challengers, one by one, strive for the elusive " Replay. " Failure rarely discourages the losers. Rather, they develop a compulsion to beat these demons which line the walls of almost every student eatery. The machines themselves look innocuous enough, replete with smiling figures. But then you ' d be happy too if you ingested a hundred dollars a day. 44 ' " 7 ' li 45 46 QUAD Hidden deep on the South Hill between a half dozen of the campus ' oldest dorms is a breeding ground for action just about every afternoon and evening when the temperature rises above 30 degrees. Remodeled into a carefully landscaped recreation area three years ago, the Quad is one of the most popular gathering plaoes for pick-up basketball games, bar-b-ques, water bucket battles and the center of the Hill ' s Aprilfest. The scent of grilling hamburgers and calls of " play some D " make the Quad one of the best places to unwind after a day of slaving over a hot book. RENDEZVOUS You either love it or you hate it— there ' s no in between. The " Vous. A living legend in College Park. This shoddy building, on the corner of Route 1 and Knox Road, is the only bar within walking distance of the UM campus that can boast of more people crammed within four walls, more leaks in the ceiling, deeper puddles of beer on the floor, and more bits and pieces of unintelligible, collegiate conversation wafting around a more smoke-filled room. Hey Mike, good ta see ya . . . how ' d ya do in ECON last semester? . . . and then we went back to my room and . . . hch. heh, heh . . . There he is, that one, with the blue sweater and the mustache. Isn ' t he a DOLL? I think I ' m gonna be sick . . . God, it ' s like a sauna in here, this is prob ' ly a fuckin ' health hazard. . . . well, I heard he was going out behind her back, but if you ask me, I think . . . Hey bartender, gimme a Miller. QUICK! Naw, the Orioles should get the pennant this year, well, look-a-here, it ' s Stan, the Ladies Man. Ouch! Sorry, I got beer all over your suede jacket. . . . I ' m sure it ' ll wash out. Larry? Oh, god, he ' s the best . . . A pack of beer nuts and another pitcher. Yea, I know this girl who works in the physics department and she says she can get us all the o.xams . . . Who put that crap on the jukebox? 47 48 ROACH He creeps, he crawls, He lives inside your walls. He loves filth, likes food. And lives with a whole brood. You see one, you ' ll see more. As they sneak in beneath your door. They ' re smart, they hide, And once they get inside . . . You ' ll never be free of MR. ROACH, Yuk-vuk, tee-hee. ROUTE 1 It takes four years here to decide for yourself just exactly whether the main drag of College Park is a mecca or an armpit. At first glance, the crater-pocked buildings in sunlight do not raise any aesthetic eyebrows. But when night falls, a wonder descends over the neon-soaked block that attracts everyone at some time or another. The beer and amity of the Vous; the ever-present thrill of a possible rumble at the Grill: the adventure of " hamburgers in a drawer " at Little Tavern. Something for every taste. 49 50 nmimiwsssimmm SEX EDUCATION (HLTH 477] The most popular section of the most popular course on campus is taught by Doris Sands on Thursday nights. Course content deals with everything you want to know about sex that your parents didn ' t tell you. Class discussions and frequent use of films and graphic presentations cause some students to begin their weekends Thursday nights instead of Friday. SHUTTLE UM When do we get to the sheep barns? I ' ve boon on this thing for over an hour. SORORITY Who has more sisters than Susan on Eight Is Enough? Where can you go to give up every aspect of your personal life to fifty or sixty i)usy-bodies? What can be more rewarding than spending your Monday nights arguing over what to make 19 turtle-necked, pony-tailed pledges do at dinner next day? If you think this picture appeals to you, then you ' re obviously sorority material. ' Visit any female Greek house, on or off the Row, and open the door to chatter, high fashion, junk food, singing, mass hysteria and financial discussions. A sorority is for the friendly, the sociable, the extrovert and the partier. Forget studying, privacy and non-conformity, and enter the Greek world of sisters bound together, here forever, and true only to themselves and every frat on campus. 51 STUDENT UNION Whoever said you can ' t please all of the people all of the time has been proven wrong. The Union has something for you if you are into sports, crafts, commuting, food, homosexuality, student government, or a host of other pursuits. Granted, you can reap all of the Union ' s treasures if you are a dexterous, commuting, politically-minded gay jock. But any combina- tion thereof can find a world of activity in the organizations, games and stores in the Student Union. SWENSEN ' S Swensen ' s, in the College Park Shopping Center, houses a garden of dairy delights " in the tradition of Old S an Francisco. " This oldtime ice cream factory gets lots of business, especially when dinner in the dining hall is inedible. Dozens of rainbow-colored flavors are displayed in full view of patient customers who stand in line, their mouths watering as they decide which it will be today - Thin mint ' ? Blueberry cheesecake? Sticky chewy chocolate? How ' bout one scoop of vanilla? the timid, undaring freshman says. On a sugar cone. Mmmmm . . . Ecstasy. 52 53 TENNIS One of the most popular activities on campus, tennis is a game of fanatic players and courts more crowded than libraries. From the time the snow melts to the next year ' s frost, the tennis buffs swing their rackets and play with their balls. Players eat, sleep and breathe tennis. They take tennis classes and play tennis for homework. They get tennis rackets on their birthdays, and send tennis balls for Valentine ' s Day. Their walls are plastered with tennis posters, and their bumpers are stickered with tennis slogans. At Maryland, it ' s not tennis anyone anymore. It ' s tennis everyone. TESTUDO Look up in the sky! It ' s ii bird, it ' s a plane! No. it ' s a flying turtle! Did the age-old legend finally come true? Did someone graduate without losing his or her innocence? Only Tuestudo knows for sure. THURSDAY NIGHT The night after Wednesday night and before Friday morning is usually Thursday night, unless you ' ve partied too hearty, slept through it or convinced yourself it doesn ' t exist. Usually when it comes you know you ' ve almost made it through the week and might survive until the weekend, and what better reason could there be for celebration? 54 55 56 u TICKETS It seems as though the only people exempt from parking tickets are those who don ' t have cars. Student ticketers lurk in dark corners, behind bushes, anxiously awaiting the unsu- specting driver to momentarily abandon his car as he runs into his dorm for a few seconds and returns to find his car being towed with a $25 yellow slip plastered to his windshield. The student ticketer creeps slyly away, grinning maliciously. Another tally mark towards his daily quota. HEH, HEH, HEH. W UNDECIDED " I ' m majoring in metaphysical textiles. How about you? " " Oh. lib . . .I ' m undecided. " It ' s like saying, I ' m deficientoT I ' m worthless or tinl - have one eyebrow. In our achievement- oriented society, we ' re supposed to have our entire lives plotted out as we enter college, around ago 18. Hnl it just doesn ' t work that way, and sometimes the indecisive among us are looked on disparagingly. But they know that their pace is what ' s best for them. Better, indeed, than four years studying metaphysical textiles. 57 VD Now don ' t start getting weird ideas about the letters V and D. They can stand for many useful phrases. Lovers and sweet hearts celebrate on Valentine ' s Day, and you can order your martini Very Dry. Sometimes you wish you knew a witch doctor who knows VooDoo to take care of your roommate. Maybe you have to make an emergency trip to the drug store because you ran out of Vitamin D and perhaps there are many Vacant Dorms on Veteran ' s Day. WEEKENDS Weekends are made for Michelob . . . and football. . . . and partying. Out-of-towners go back out-of-town. In-towners stay in-town or go downtown. But wherever you are, come Thursday night and the party begins. Books and worries are pushed aside until Monday morning. Sunworshipers play outside. Sleep-worshipers play inside. Weekends can be relaxing or hectic, fun for some and lonely for others. But most will agree that weekends are definitely too short. WORK Some people crave it. Others avoid it like the plague. But sooner or later everyone faces it. Despite the extra income, working students never have enough money for the little luxuries in life — like food. Some work on campus, either dishing out scoops of home-made heaven in the Student Union, or scraping moldy plates in the dining hall. Others with wheels venture out into the real world to jobs they pray won ' t be their lifework — like pumping, straightening, ringing up, or saying Howdy Partner! And some arc lucky enough to be employed in their chosen profession through brains, internships or a friend of the family. But no matter how you may dread it, the day will come when you too must put away your playthings, leave the Golden Gates of Maryland, and pound the pavement. 58 59 60 XEROX Got a nickel? Nope. Just a dollar hill I need the Xerox machine. I have to copy Webster ' s. The dictionary!? Yeah. It ' s (or a new course — Tedium and Redundancy in America. Whether it be for Webster ' s or for a half-page book report, the demand for diipHcation is unrelenting, even in these days of paper shortage. Hey. I remember you from a few semesters back. How did that tedium course come out? Pretty good. Got a nickel? Vm up to the R ' s. V YAWN Yawn, that contagious affliction that strikes members of all social classes, races, creeds, sexes and age groups. Any day, any time, in any of Maryland ' s many lecture halls, you can spot someone who has been infected. But be careful! If you see a yawn, you ' re sure to catch the disease immediately. Much to the displeasure of instructors, yawners never fail to infest classes. Chain reactions start from row to row, like tidal waves. Whether caused by a late night out, or just a boring lecture, the ripples of yawning never cease. YES The most common answer to the following questions is " Yes " : Did you get }-our bill yet? Going out tonight? Sleep through our 8:00 again today? ■«? ' ■ ZZZZ ' S Would you turn down that goddamn stereo so I can get some sleep! 61 62 i SftV, ««8 »i " «. ' 63 o n Oh 64 65 y Chancellor Gluckstern " Any major university should experience continuous change. Change is part of the nature of this complex organism. Change, however, must be channeled and directed so as to enable the students and faculty to take advantage of new opportunities. " The major focus on campus during the last few years has been an effort to try to upgrade the quality of our programs. We have tried to recruit outstanding students through the Chancellor ' s Scholars and other programs and to make those salary improvements necessary to attract and keep the best faculty. " Wc have proposed raised admissions standards to further signal our commitment to quality and excellence. We have initiated programs aimed at improving teaching and are re-examining our academic requirements and the advising system with the intention of finding ways to make these programs serve students better. " All of these and other changes have revitalized the intellectual atmosphere of the College Park campus. We need to improve our image in the state so that outstanding students will be attracted and so as to increase support for the University- of Maryland among the residents of the state and their elected representatives. To succeed will require the efforts not only of the Chancellor but of faculty- and students as well. Board of Regents Chairman B. Herbert Brown Vice Chairman Hugh A. McMullen Secretary Samuel H. Hoover Treasurer N. Thomas Whittington, Jr. Assistant Secretary Mary H. Broadwater Assistant Treasurer John C. Scarbath Student Members Jeffrey J. Silver Samuel M. Witten Other Members Percy M. Chaimson Ralph W. Frey Young D. Hance A. Paul Moss Peter F. O ' Malley Joseph D. Tydings Wilbur G. Valentine B. Herbert Brown Chairman, Board of Regents 66 William L. Thomas Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs Dr. William L. Thomas " Since 1972 there have been niiun ' activities or changes on the campus in which the Division (of Student Affairsj played a role. These changes have had an impact on several significant aspects of campus life. Specifically, the changes have contributed to improved services, a better quality of Ufe on the campus, organizational changes, and the development of a sense of community. " The establishment of the Shuttle UM system, the ope ning of the new food service facility in the Hill Area, and the Food Co-op are examples of improved services. The increased number of recreational facilities and programs, as well as the implementa- tion of Title IX have contributed substantially to the quality of life on campus. " Major organizational changes are reflected by the academic reorganiza- tion, and the establishment of the provost system, the appointment of students to the Board of Regents, and the change in institutional leadership brought about by the retirement of Dr. Elkins. " The Honors Convocation which recognizes distinguished scholars, the revitalization of the Campus Activities Office and the wide variet} ' of activities such as Homecoming, Universit} ' Sing, and the Dance Marathon, have aided in the development of a sense of community. " Dr. Nancie L. Gonzalez " When one is a newcomer in any situation it is difficult to perceive internal change. Nevertheless. I am beginning now to become aivare of what may turn out to be the most significant development in the entire history of the University of Maryland. I refer to the recognition and accep- tance of the fact that we belong to a university system. " College Park has long considered itself to be number one among Maryland public institutions of higher learning. Although it will probably retain a good share of that reputation, it is clear that we must pay increasing attention to our sister campuses. especially those at Baltimore County and Princess Anne. For me, the exciting thing about the new atmos- phere is the possibility it offers for growth in innovative non-traditional ways. " I believe the future will bring a stronger, more united state-wide effort to achieve a truly comprehensive system of post-secondary education. At the same time, I think we will draw closer to Washington, D.C and the entire metropolitan area. As we develop these new directions, the notion of College Park as an isolated intellectual community sufficient unto itself will decline. " Nancie L. Gonzalez Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs Darryl W. Bierly " No comment. " Darryl W. Bierly Vice Chancellor for Administrative Affairs 67 Five Distinguished Scholar-Teachers Named The College Park campus this year saw the debut of the Distin- guished Scholar-Teacher Program in which five outstanding professors were selected to teach a series of special interdisciplinary courses while taking part in intense research. Nominated by departments, students and peers, each Distin- guished Scholar-Teacher taught courses on both the undergraduate and graduate levels, open to all students regardless of major. The first of these distinguished professors were chosen this year and came from the departments of chemistry, government and politics, health education, history and the Institute of Child Study. Professor Laura Dittman Through her work at Children ' s Hospital, the U.S. Children ' s Bureau and the District of Columbia Health Department, Dr. Laura Dittman found her home at the University of Maryland. Dittman is a professor in the Institute for Child Study in the Department of Human and Communi- ty ' Resources. Dittman, who received her doctoral degree in Human Develop- ment from UMCP 15 years ago, is now teaching " Social Policy and Children, " a course for undergraduates, which deals with laws affecting children and parents. She also teaches an honors course entitled " The Fickle Moment: The Role of Play in Contemporary Life, " and a graduate course in " Infant Development. " After working with mentally retarded people and blind children in D.C., Dittman went on to start two federally-funded day care centers. She has also written numerous publications on infant care and child development, one of which was used as an official statement by Congress. As a pioneer in the field of child study, Dittman has a broad base interest in providing a good program for children and their special needs. Her firm beliefs in the rights of children and in the responsibilities of parents convinced Dittman that students should be aware of their roles in society and that there is a need for related courses in a college cur- riculum. Professor James B. Gilbert Dr. James B. Gilbert began his assistant professorship at UMCP in 1966, just after he finisned his doctoral work in American history. He became a professor in 1971 and is now chairman of the history departmental honors program. Giloert teaches a general course entitled " Individual, Community and Culture: Preoccupations of 20th Century Society, " an honors course called " American Families: New Viewpoints, " and a graduate level program in " Readings in Intellectual History. " Ho has published three books and approximately 15 articles, essays, reviews and papers. Gilbert i_s currently working on two books concerning the United States after World War II and juvenile delin- quency and the controversy over censorship. A member of Phi Beta Kappa, Gilbert graduated Magna Cum Laude with a degree in English literature and philosophy from Carleton College and received a masters degree in Amer- ican history from the Universit ' of Wisconsin where he also received his doctorate. He also won a Harvard Summer Fellowship and a Woodrow Wilson Dissertation Fellowship, and has had several post-doctoral grants and fellowships, including three summer research grants from tne University of Maryland. Gilbert has served on the University Academic Council, Phi Beta Kappa selection committee and the Departmental Executive Commit- tee, and has served as the visiting lecturer series organizer. 68 Professor Cyril Ponnamperuma Dr. Cyril Ponnamperuma. director of the Laboratory of Chemistry and organizer of the Chemical Evolution laboratory at LIMCP, has something special to show for his work. He is the proud owner of a 3.8 bilHon-year-old rock collection, some of the oldest rocks ever found on earth, which he uncovered last year in Greenland. Ponnamperuma came to the University in 1971 as a chemistry professor, teaching an undergraduate course in " Chemistry and Man, " an honors program entitled " What is Life, " and a graduate course in " Commun- ication with Extraterrestrial Intelligence. " A native of Ceylon, Ponnamperuma was educated in Ceylon, India and London. He also received a doctorate in chemistry at the University of California in 1962. In the same vear. he won a National Academy of Sciences Resident Associate- ship with NASA, and a year later, joined NASA ' s Exobiology Division as chief of the chemical evolution branch. In the Apollo program, he served as a principal investiga- tor for organic analysis in the study of the origins of life. The author of over 200 publications related to chemical evolution and the origin of life, Ponnamperuma has been associated with such universities as Stanford, the University of Nijmegen in the Netherlands and the Sorbonne in Paris. He was appointed distinguished visiting professor by the Indian Atomic Energy Commission, Director of the UNESCO Program for the Development of Basic Research in Ceylon and guest lecturer at the USSR ' s Academv of Sciences. Professor Joseph A. Oppenheimer In his intensive studies concerning political structures, procedures of democracies and the conceptions of distributive justice. Dr. Joseph A. Oppenheimer has become an authority on what makes government tick. Prior to joi ning the staff of the Department of Government and Politics as an associate professor in 1976, Oppenheimer was an associate professor at the University of Texas, and research associate of Princeton University. He had been an instructor at the University of Maryland and a teaching assistant at Cornell. After his studies at Cornell and the University of Michigan, Oppenheimer received his doctorate in politics at Princeton. He has also studied at the University of Mexico, Georgetown University, and in Zurich and Paris. This year he taught a general course in democracy, an honors course entitled " Poverty, Economic justice and Amer- ican Politics, " and a graduate program called " Three Failings of Procedural Democracy: Economic justice. Liberty and Responsiveness. " Oppenheimer has been the recipient of the Harold W. Dodds, Fellowship and a Regional Studies Fellowship, both from Princeton. While at the University, Oppen- heimer has been chairman of the undergraduate curriculum revision committee and is presently the director of the departmental honors program. He is also chairman of the bachelor of science program committee and a member of the departmental recruitment committee. In addition to his two published books, Oppenheimer has written several articles and has contributed four monographs and chapters to other books. He is currently researching topics concerning deterrence of the gross national product, reconciliation of Marxist and liberal theories, and characteristics and failings of democracy and social theory. Professor Warren Johnson As an expert in the fields of sports psychology, sex education, hypnosis and emotions, health and physical education professor Warren [ohnson is someone the University ' of Maryland can boast about. Johnson, director of the Children ' s Health and Developmental Clinic, is the author of over 15 books and numerous articles. This year, [ohnson taught a general undergraduate course in " Human Sexual Behavior " and an honors and graduate program in " Sex and the Law. " A native of Denver, Colorado, [ohnson attended the University of Denver for degrees in education and English, and went on to Harvard for graduate study in psychology. At Boston University he received his Ph.D. in education. After joining the UMCP faculty in 1950, [ohnson was a visiting lecturer at the Washington, D.C. school of Psychiatry and coordinator of the health education curriculum at UMCP. [ohnson has seen the growth of the University ' s health education classes and programs throughout the years. In his first semester of sex education at UMCP in 1955, 17 students were enrolled. Today, four instructors are needed to teach the 1700 students who now enroll each semester. 69 ' «ai jr j - 1 ' -- - i : 70 « ■4 ' ■ :: - ■•:5 ORGANIZATIONS 71 Treasurer Phil Schneider, President Lou Magazzu, Secretary Kathy Neill. Vice President |ordan Fox. 72 Student Government Association J 73 ._J 74 75 -t— •i-H u o o •rH •i-H tin D •I-H u 76 — " ,-,1 , ■-• u p O -J— J CD CO ID 77 78 DO • I— I 79 80 81 83 Calvert : " ' «»( Jim Clash, Editor-in-Chief David Hall. Managing Editor 84 Argus SWISWWWr Bill Burton, Editor-in-Chief 85 Diamondback 86 •- DUMP LEFTY FAR LEFT ABOVE: Rml Berg, Editor-in-Chief; FAR LEFT BELOW: Editori.il staTf; [.EFT: Kevin Thomiis, Managing Editor; ABOVE: Arnio ApplebiUini. Advertising Mnnnger; BELOW: Advertising staff -uarantet iiiSii i t pper eA- Susan |. Reinsel. Editor-in-Chiet: Upper n ht Oebra L. Bubb, Managing Editor: Lower Left: Peter Ciillen, Photography Editor; Bottom Center: Ellen Dahut, Copy Editor; Lower Right: Ronnie Shiff. Business Manager; Not Pictured: Margaret Nagle. Copy Editor; Tim Johnson, Editorial Assistant 89 90 91 92 Q 93 94 ' 4— Q cd O CO o Pi cd O 95 96 97 Q cd -(— » Q cd Q cd cd O cd Q 98 ■ ' y k0 o • i-H CO w •I-H Oh 03 -1—; Q -2 Q H Q 99 fe cd -4— ' o •rH CO w cd O 100 -t— » PQ •i-H Oh CO CO CI, 101 102 CD H Q •i-H 103 104 105 Ph cd -1— ' a; m •i-H Oh 106 o • l-H CO w cd cd DO •l-H CO 107 108 109 U CD H 110 Ph cd -)— » a; N 111 112 113 114 Second Baseman Thomas Goes Pro; Baseball Team Fourth in ACC Plagued by cold weather, wet fields and a rash of sore pitching arms, the Maryland baseball team struggled to a 14-14-1 record during the 1978 spring season. The first game of the year was an indication of what was to come as the Terps tied Richmond 5-5 in 10 innings before darkness halted the game. Despite the frustrating start, the Terps headed south for spring break to play a six-game road trip against schools in Florida and Georgia, ending with three wins and three losses. The team never won more than three games in a row and completed regular season ACC play with a 5-6 mark, good enough for a fourth place finish. While the pitching staff was erratic, Mike Brashears, who graduated in May, pitched the regular season with a 5-0 final record before bowing to N.C. State in the first round of the ACC Tournament for his only loss. Frank Thomas led the team ' s hitting attack and ended the season with a .341 average and five home runs before breaking his ankle. The injury, however, did not prevent him from being named to the All-ACC second team as a second baseman, the only Terp to receive such an honor. In June, Thomas was drafted by the Milwaukee Brewers. Other top hitters were Mark Poehlman with a .321 average and 26 RBI ' s, Brian McGuire with a .327 average and Bobby Oswald with a .372 average. And, as if the disappointing record wasn ' t bad enough for Coach Elton S. (Jack) Jackson and the Terps, cold northeastern winds blew across Maryland in early May to cancel a campus exhibition game that had been scheduled with the Baltimore Orioles. ,SJif« " I „. j l ' ; » j«« .- i ?? 115 116 Cold Weather, Soreness and Injuries Made ' 78 Season a Struggle 117 :1 118 ' 78 Golf Team " Good, But Not Outstanding " ' 1 m Ml ' Golf team Coach Randy Hoffman says the spring 1978 season was meaiocre, but the team had a good fall season. Part of the problem in the spring was the bad winter weather preventing practice before the first few tournaments. These first games were disappointing, as in past years. The 12-member golf team won all four of its matches by a wide margin in the spring, however, beating Navy. American University, Bucknell and Penn State. In tournament play, the team did not perform as well. The Terps placed eleventh out of 17 in the Palmetto Tournament, which the coach says is not bad for the first of the season. The golfers finished fifth out of 18 at Duke; second out of 18 at Red Fox, narrowly defeated by Clemson by four shots; and thirteenth out of 22 in the Chris Schenkel Tournament. In the 1978 ACC Tournament in April, the Maryland team placed third with a combined score of 1121 strokes. High scorers in this tournament were last year ' s team captain, Steve Fellinger who placed fourth, and Larry Jones and Eric Smith, placing tenth and thirteenth, respectively. The Terps did very well in the two fall tournaments, taking first out of 25 teams in the Yale Fall Intercollegiate Invitational in New Haven. Larry Jones finished second individual- ly, and team captain Steve Smith finished seventh. At the Jim Corbett Invitational in Baton Rouge, the team finished seventh and Eric Smith was three under par, placing ninth individually. Coach Hoffman says 12 of the top 20 U.S. golf teams were there. According to Hoffman, the Maryland golf team, ranked in the top 20 the last few years, " has always been good, but not outstanding. " Last spring, the Terps were nineteenth in the country. Hoffman says the Maryland team has a lot of potential, but the southern teams have an advantage, since milder weather permits year-round practice. Hoffman says last year ' s team captain, Steve Fellinger, played well overall. Larry Jones won the Association M Club Golf Award for low stroke average for last spring. Jones ' average was 74.2 strokes for 18 rounds. Another distinguished player was last year ' s captain, Jim Hanson, who won an award for good attitude. The Terps lost graduating seniors Steve Fellinger, Steve Smith and Bob Darling in May of ' 79. 119 Women Tracksters Top Rival Penn State Proving that it was a strong team worthy of regional and national recognition, the 1978 women ' s track team had another excellent season and numerous victories over some long-time rivals. Last year ' s indoor team finished second out of 50 teams in the EAIAW Tournament and, for the second straight year, the Terrapins won the ■Virginia Invitational Meet, taking six first and five second place titles. Out of 14 schools, Maryland placed first with 131 points. The highlight of the year was the Terps ' 88-48 victory in the dual meet with Penn State, their toughest regional rivals. In that outdoor meet, the Maryland tracksters took first place in 11 events and second place in nine others. Maryland placed first with 101 points in the outdoor tri-meet with West Chester and Temple University, and in the sixth annual Maryland Track Invitational, the Terps won four events and captured the gold in the Pentathlon, the 400-meter hurdles, the two-mile relay and the high jump. In the Eastern Regional Meet, Maryland took three first, four second and third place finishing scores for a total of 102 points, 31 points behind Penn State for second place. Six members went on to Knoxville to represent Maryland in the AIAW National Meet although the track team itself did not qualify for competition. Linda Miller, |oan Giebel, Kim Dunlap, Debbie Pavik. and jalene Chase were joined by Paula Griven, the 1976 Olympian competitor who took second in the high jump with a height greater than that of her Olympic scoring. Chase placed seventh in the high jump at 5 ' 10 " and the mile relay team set a new meet record with the time of 3:47.8. Coach Linda Balog called the season her most rewarding, even though it was to be her last at the University of Maryland. It was definiteh a building year for the Terps, particularly in th(; distance events and the quarter mile dash. Coach Balog named three individuals as leaders of the team; Kim Dunlap in distance events, Linda Miller in middle-distance events and Debbie Owens in the discus. Most of the girls will return to compete in 1979 under the direction of their new coach, Stan Pitts. FRONT ROW. Sarah Slechler. Debtiio Jackson. Susan While, Shari Cohen, Debbie Pavik. Joan Giebel; SECOND ROW; Linda Miller, Diane Horowitz. Robyn Dundy. Laura LeMire. Karen Lage, Paula Girven; THIRD ROW: Carolyn Groom. Sandy McGuire, jalene Chase, Melissa Hill. Patty Fogarty. Leslie Draper, janis Drum; ' FOURTH ROW: Linda Balog |Coach|. Kim Dunlap. Marshell Davis. Martha England. Debbie Owens. |ane Leonard. Karin Leonard. 120 . te _. Six Ail-Americans Named; Nehemiah Breaks World Record 1978 has to be considered the most successful year ever for the men ' s track team in both the indoor and outdoor seasons. The Terps finished sixth as a team in the NCAA indoor championship meet in Detroit, Michigan, and ninth in the outdoor meet in Portland, Oregon. Freshman sensation Renaldo " Skeets " Nehemiah has to be termed the most pleasant surprise for coach Frank Costello. Nehemiah set a world record in the 60-meter indoor hurdles. Nehemiah also finished second in the 110-meter hurdles in the outdoor NCAA championships. High jumper Brian Melly also took home a second place finish from Oregon. Longjumper Bob Calhoun leaped to a third place standing nationally. The University ' s 400-meter relay team of Nehemiah, Greg Robertson, Calhoun and Angre Lancaster was the fifth fastest relay team in the country, while shot-putter Ian Pyka tossed far enough to capture sixth place. During the summer, Nehemiah, Robertson and Calhoun toured Europe, placing highly in international meets. 121 FRONT ROW- loann Lindblade, Mary Corbett, Patricia Dalev, Therese Huston. Sharon Holtschneider. Karen Knapp, Sandra Lanahan. Frances Foster; BACK ROW: Coach Suzanne Tyler. Tamatha Gannon, Kathy Herring, Amy Schreiber, Judith Dougherty, Susan Brown, Diane Aucott, Tracie Duncan, Trainer Sandy Worth, Lisa Pierce, Assistant Coach Liz Price, Denise Wescott 122 ■■ ' . Women Stickers Lead State With 13-2-1 Record Coached by Sue Tyler, the 1978 women ' s lacrosse team had its best season ever. Not only did the Terps end with a 13-2-1 record, but they also captured their second consecutive Maryland College Women ' s Lacrosse Associa- tion Championship and earned their way to the National Tournament as well. The Terps won their first five games, but bowed to William and Mary 12-9; Penn State was the only tie at 6-6. During the state championship at Salisbury State College, the Terps defeated Towson State 9-6 to bring home the state title. But that wasn ' t quite enough, as Maryland tied rival Penn State 6-6 a few days later. In the first USWLA-sponsored National Collegiate Championship Tournament held at James Madison University in Harrisonburg, Va., Maryland again had the chance to play Penn State, after squeezing past Yale 7-6, and East Stroudsburg 5-4. The rematch with the Nittany Lions proved unvictorious — the Terps lost 9-3, but finished second in the tournament. High-scoring Susan Brown, Judy Dougherty and Lisa Pierce helped make the Terps ' season a success. Brown was the leading scorer with 26 goals and 15 assists. Dougherty and Pierce, along with Mary Corbett, a defense player, proved to be some of the finest newcomers to the team this year, according to Coach Tyler. The 1979 season will be missing three of the team ' s starters: attack players Sharon Holtsch- neider and Karen Knapp, and midfielder Therese Huston. Holtschneider was chosen to join the U.S. Women ' s Lacrosse Squad. 123 Seven Stickmen Honored as All-Americans The 1978 UniversiK ' lacrosse team contin- ued its trend of placing among the nation ' s most powerful squads. The Terrapins, coached by C.A. " Bud " Beardmore, reached the semifinals of the NCAA national championship tour- nament, after logging a regular season record of 9-1, and a quarterfinal playoff victory over Virginia. But, as happened the year before, the Terrapins could not handle the Blue Jays of Johns Hopkins on their Baltimore Homewood field. Hopkins, which eventually captured the national championship, whipped Maryland, 17-11. Seven Terps played impressively enough to gain Ail-American honors as the University remained the only team to reach at least the semifinals since the current playoff process was established. Bob Boneillo at attack and Pete Worstell at midfield both were voted second team All-Americans, defensemen Rich Shakespeare and Ed Pray were named to the third team, and attackman John Lamon and midfielders Bob Ott and Barrv Mitchell received honorable mention. 124 . ...,i-l • O 1 1 . ' ■». w 14 ' ' IB 1 v l , aam r LlJuSS FRONT ROW: Coach Bud Beardmore. Drew Tyrie, Kim Swerdloff. Tony Morgan. Randy Ratliff. Bob Ott, Mark Shores, Rich Shakespeare, George Miller, [im Bell; SECOND ROW: Bryant Waters, Ron Martinello, Ed Pray. Barry Mitchell. Kevin McConnell, Rich Shassian. Mike Voucas, Sandy Kapatos, Bob Boneillo, Wilson Phipps; THIRD ROW: John Lamon, Dave Saunders, Pete Worstell, Nick Manis, Tern, ' Kimball, John Ebmeier. Ivar Blosfelds. Bob Holland. Don Sadler, Statistician Barbara Ward; FOURTH ROW: Assistant Coach Jake Reed, Rick Moyer, Richard Carr, Wayne Martinello, Phil Mueller, Bill Geary. Bill Foster. Manager |oe Cohen, Statistician Marilyn Rachap; FIFTH ROW: Assistant Coach Bert Caswell, Manager Lou Zeldman, Trainer Lee Zeldman, Klay Johnson. Mark Burdelt, Mike Farrell, Statistician Donna Fairhurst 125 Blue Jays Knock Terps Out of NCAA Finals 126 ' !:f 127 .-■«-«■■ 128 ' ■ ' j ' ' 129 130 Women Netters Qualify for Nationals Highlighting the spring season, the women ' s tennis squad earned its first trip to the Nationals in Salisbury after placing second in the East, but was eliminated in the first round by Miami Universit ' . Another high point of the spring season was the Terps ' overall first place victory in the Tennis Life Tournament. The netters ended their spring season with an outstanding 8-3 record. Maryland placed third out of 40 in the Mid-Atlantic Intercollegiate Tournament with Princeton and Penn State taking first and second. In the Southeastern Intercollegiate Invitationals at Clemson, the Terps placed fifth out of seven, third in the MALTA Tournament and second in EAIAW competition. Coach lack Schore named three outstanding contributors to the team: Beth Ennis, Shelly Laibstain and Ann Beasley. Suzanne Green was the outstanding number one singles player. All but three graduating seniors returned for the fall 1978 season under their new coach. Bob Garmany. The fall season for the women ' s tennis team ended with a 6-4 record. Top scorers for the singles competition were Anne Beasley with a 9-1 record and Betsy Jablonski 7-3. High scoring players in the doubles competition were Suzanne Green and Priscilla Grapes with a 6-2 record, followed by the doubles team of Anne Beasley and Betsy Jablonski with a 6-1 score. Maryland placed fifth in the AGG Tennis Tournament at Glemson University in the fall with a total of 38 points. Anne Beasley and Shelly Laibstain were the highest scorers for Maryland in the AGG competition with totals of 2-1. Shelly Laibstain and Karen Denison teamed up in doubles competition to score the highest on the Maryland team with a total of 2-0. 131 Tennis Terps Finish With 15-3 Record f Making its mark as one of the top East Coasi teams, the netters ended their season with a 15-3 record, 3-3 in ACC matches. In the men ' s last three seasons, they have had an exceptional 53-8 record. The Terps finished fifth in the ACC Tournament at Chapel Hill, N.C. Nausher Madan was the only player to advance to the finals at a number six singles position, later losing to Clemson. Madan, a native of Calcutta, India, was the number six player on the Maryland team, holding a season record of 16-2. The team ' s best player, Scott Kidd, is known for his strong serve and volleying which he used to win a straight set over rival North Carolina. Robert VVeise was Maryland ' s number two man with a 14-4 season record. John Olson and juan Boueda alternated in the number three and five positions for the Terrapin team with 15-3 and 14-4 records respectively. Boueda, a native of Caracas, Venezuela, left the team this summer to enter medical school in Venezuela at the age of 18. He was the only Maryland player to ever play in the Wimbledon junior Championship where he defeated the fifth-ranked junior tennis player in the world in straight sets 6-4, 6-3 in the summer of 1978. Claude England, from Wellington, New Zealand, was the number four man for the Terps with a 15-3 season record. Since his graduation in May. England has turned pro. winning three men ' s championships in Baltimore, making him top ranked mens tennis player in Maryland. Coach Doyle P. Royal, who entered his thirty-second season in the spring, described all the squad members as very strong and solid players. The team will suffer its biggest loss ever with the graduation of Kidd and England, and the transfer of Boueda. 132 133 M. iXrSm - ' . 134 Terps Overcome Negative Predictions; Finish Season With 9-2 Record Forecasts of gloom clouded the 1978 University football team ' s preseason. Not only did the departure of nearly ever star from the previous season ' s disappointing 8-4 finish leave the Terrapins with an untested quarterback and an inexperienced receiving corps, but the team ' s leading rusher from 1977, tailback George Scott with 894 yards, was lost for the season prior to the opener with a stress fracture of the leg. Tim O ' Hare, a fifth-year senior lefthander, assumed leadership as quarterback and threw two touchdown passes in the first start of his collegiate career as the Terrapins routed Tulane, 31-7, in Byrd stadium. Senior tailback Steve Atkins, who had never enjoyed an injury-free season at the University, rushed for 110 yards in the Tulane game, his first of seven consecutive games over the century mark. Atkins finally completed an entire season and reaped the benefits — a selection to the all-ACC team, numerous honorable mentions and a University record 1,261 yards rushing for the season. The first big test of the season came when the Terrapins traveled to Chapel Hill, N.C. to face defending ACC champions North Carolina. The Terps trailed in the fourth quarter, 20-15, but went on to a narrow win, 21-20. After victories over Kentucky, North Carolina State and Syracuse, the University defense continued to shine as the Terps blanked Wake Forest at home, 39-0, and Duke in Durham, N.C, 27-0. The Terps, now ranked fifth in the nation with the second longest winning streak in the country (12 games] behind only second ranked Penn State (17 games), set out for State College, Pa. to snap a trend that had seen the Nittany Lions beat the Terps 22 times in 23 games. But before a national television audience and a record-breaking Beaver stadium crowd of 78,019, Penn State demolished the University ' s Cinderella dreams with an agonizing 27-3 loss. The Terps won their next game easily, beating Virginia 17-7. The two teams unbeaten in the ACC then met for the ACC championship in Byrd stadium in one of the wildest games ever seen in College Park. An expanded capacity crowd of 51,376 watched as Clemson and the University went full throttle until the Tigers prevailed, 28-24. So, in a season in which the Terps were not expected to do anything, they carried a 9-2 record into the December Sun Bowl clash with the Texas Longhorns who were ranked 13th in the nation, and lost 0-42. 135 Clemson Showdown Packs Byrd; Maryland Closes Season Second In ACC v- 136 137 138 The Sun Bowl Is The Fun Bowl, But Not For The Terps 139 Clemson Crushes Kickers ' Hopes For AGG Title The 1978 season started with great expectations for the University soccer team. Most players, and Coach Jim Dietsch, saidthis would be the campaign in which the Terrapins would uproot Clemson from its six-year stay on the top rung of the ACC, a slot the Terrapins were accustomed to in the late 1960s. But the rebirth was not to be. Injuries, suspension and players leaving the squad broke the team ' s spirit and left theTerps with a disappointing 5-7-2 record, 1-4 in ACC play. The season opened for the Terps with two preseason victories over UMBC, 3-0, and George Mason, 3-1. The Columbia Soccer Tournament saw Maryland defeated in a semi-final tie breaker against Howard University, the George Mason the Terps came out finishing 1-2 in the tourney. In University preseason tournament, 1-1-1. The season opened against James Madison University with the NCAA playoff berth at stake. At the end of each season, four teams are chosen from the southern region for the playoffs. In the past, the final spot has frequently been a toss up decision between Maryland and Madison who have similar records. Since the NCAA selection committee gives the nod to the regular season winners, the Terps ' outlook was promising with their 2-1 victory over Madison. By the time of the 4-2 Terp victory over American University, the Terps were ranked sixth in the mid-Atlantic region rankings. Their next contest, with George Washington, was chosen as the mid-Atlantic region game of the week but turned out to be a 1-0 loss for the Terrapins. Proceeded by a Maryland shutout against Howard University, 1-0, and a tie with Navy, 1-1, the soccer squad entered its first ACC contest to be ripped by the North Carolina State Wolfpack by a score of 5-3. With the loss of co-captain Kenan McCoy who suffered reinjuries of knee ligaments. North Carolina killed all ACC title hopes, leaving the Terps 1-2-1 in conference competition. The heartbreak of the season was the 3-2 loss to Clemson in double overtime play against the undefeated Tigers. The only conference team the Terrapins could conquer was Duke. Goalkeepers Larry Howell and Sid Kaufman, who split duty in the nets most of the season, combined to blank the Blue Devils 3-0. Yet the year did bring a measure of accomplishment to five team members, junior Scott Boddery, who at mid-season moved from his customary fullback position to the halfback line, was named first team all-ACC. Senior Bryan Kittelberger, the Terps ' leading scorer with seven goals, junior Ron McKeever, senior Chris Miller and freshman Jim Hudik were named to the second team. 140 M - Club 454-5158 141 Women Harriers Have Outstanding Second Year; Dunlap Named All-American In only its second year of existence, the University women ' s cross country team capped their successful season by finishing ninth in the national m(M;t with sophomore Kim Dunlap winning All-American honors. The women ' s performance in the regional meet typified the Tcrps ' competitiveness. The women had to place in the top three in the meet to ciualify for the nationals. But, at the beginning of the race, sophomore Debbie Pavik fell and freshman Mary Walsh was spiked and ran th(! race with one shoe. Nonetheless, they qualified for the nationals, and improved on their prcviou.s year ' s showing of tenth in the nationals. Walsh, a walk-on. followed Dunlap ' s twenty second place finish in the national meet, finishing twenty-eighth. Following Walsh were sophomores Sandy McGuire (98th), Pavik (101st| and Joan Gicbcl |194th|. Coach Stan Pitts ' crew also won the Rutger.s Invitational, took second in the Pitt Invitational, the Penn State Invitational, and the AC(; Championships. Also helping the team to a 5-(i dual meet record were junior Patty Fogarty and sophomore Sarah Slechter. Even brighter than the team ' s acclaiming success in just two years of competition is that the team ' s top six runners are sophomores and freshmen. So the best is yet to come for the Universitv women ' s cross country team. FRONT ROW: M.irv VVal.sh. Kim Diinl.ip. IJrelnhon Vogcl. Sara Slechler; SECOND ROW: Patty Fogaily. Oehhie Pavik. S.indy McC.tiiiv. |cian ( .iehel: TOP ROW: Coach Stan Pitts 142 FRONT ROW: |ohn Greon. |im Hagc. Dave Cornwell, Martin Green. |oe Belvea. |av Kclchner; SECOND ROW: Matt Patterson, Laync Party. Tom Yendall. |ohn Cornwell. jimThortcm. Al Nash. |im Cummings; TOP ROW: Coach Stan Pitts Men ' s Team Finishes Third In ACC Despite Injuries For the second year in a row, untimely injuries hindered the University men ' s cross country team from having a successful season. The men finished their season with a 6-2 dual meet record, a vast improvement over last year ' s winless record. Paced by Dave Cornwell, the only senior on the squad, the harriers started the season smoothly, winning their first two dual meets easily, and eventually finishing second in the competitive Lehigh Invitationals. But after that meet, sophomore Joe Belyea was involved in a freak accident and, as a result, was unable to compete in the Intercollegiate Association of Amateur Athletes in America meet. A month earlier, freshman Jay Kelcher, who had been a steady performer for the Terps, sustained a knee injury and was lost for the season. [Despite; the mishaps, the Terps finished third in the ACCs, and sixth in the IC4A ' s, but, except for Cornwell, failed to qualify for the nationals by finishing out of the top five teams in the regional meet. Thi; harriers received support from sophomore; twins John and Martin Greene, both from Ireland, junior Jim Hage, sophomore Tom Y(;ndall and freshman John Cornwell, Dave ' s i)rother. Davi; (Jornwell capped an outstanding Maryland cross country career by finishing 95th in thi; nationals and third in the ACCS. He was the; first American finisher in the IC4A ' s finishing third, and third in the regionals. 143 Field Hockey Team Defeats Top-Seated Delaware With a (j-4-2 season record, the ' I ' erraiiin women ' s field hockey team finished the EAIAW Satelhtc Tournament one and one. makinj them ineligililc for national competition. In the first day of the tournament hidd in Maryland, the Terps had a 3-0 win against Franklin and Marshall College with goals by Jndy Dougherty, Laura LeMire and Judy ( riffing. The te.mi lost its next game 0-1 to Lockhaven who eventually went on to the nationals. Coached by Suzanne Tyler, the Terps ' season was highlighted by a 2-1 victory over Delaware, winning with goals by Dougherty and Roni Pack. Delaware, being one of the four top-seated field hockey teams in the nation, was a big win for the team. The team held their own against the other three top teams, losing to number one West Chester 0-3, to Penn State 1-2, and to Ursinus 0-4. Rutgers University, competing against the Terrapins for the first time this year, lost to Maryland 2-0. The 14-member squad was fortunate enough to have 11 returning varsity players this year with Griffing transferring to Maryland last fall. In the 14 games the Terps played, the leading scorer was Dougherty with nine goals. Other high scorers for the season were Pack with four goals for the Terrapins, Griffing also with four, and LeMire with three. Goalie Denise Wescott faced 123 total opponent shots this season with 98 saves, allowing only 17 goals to slip past. FRONT ROW; Miirilyn P:ilrii:k. K.illiy Totli. Sandy I.nn ilian. Kiiren Kncur. |udv Griffing: R(JW TWO: Judy Uoiit horty, Siis.in Critclifield. Cif i Daloy, Kiiren Knapp: ROVV THREE: Assi.stanl Conch Liz Price, l.auni I,cMirc. Roni Pack. Cindy Soth, Tami (Gannon, Denise Weslcott. Coach Sue Tyl( ' r: BACK ROVV: A.s.si.slant l ' rain(!r Terry Black. Trainer Sandy Worth. Manager Kathy I lerring 144 M - Club 454-5158 145 146 M - Club 454-5158 FRONT ROW: Barbara Bunting. Colleen Lockwood. Kay Cooper Freeman, Barbara Donlon, Carol Thompson, |oann Lindblade, Ann Weaver: SECOND ROW: Coach Barbara Drum, Assistant Coach Ann Lanphear, Wanda |enkins, Bonnie Gilchrist, Sue Michalski, Mara Paza, Linda Brody, Barbara Yakely. Manager Maggie Wixon, Trainer Sandy Miller National Champs Bow To Terrapin Volleyball Team With the reputation of being the only volleyball team in the Eastern reeion to defeat the University of Pittsburgh, the Terrapins ended their season with a 32-13-2 record. After losing four out of six starters, the 18-member team went on the road to numerous invitational volleyball tournaments and matches. In the Second Maryland Invitational Tour- nament, Maryland placed first out of 12 teams participating. ACC contenders as well as teams from the University of Pittsburgh, West Virginia, Delaware, Pennsylvania and Georgetown were represented. Coach Barbara Drum guarantees a third Maryland Invitational for the 1979 season. A special tournament, the Princeton Volleyball Internationals, featured five Canadian volleyball teams as well as teams from Florida, Kentucky and Ohio. Mexico and Costa Rica turned down the invitation to attend, but hope to compete next year. The Terrapins placed tenth in the Internationals and second in the consolation tournament. The Rhode Island Invitationals held in November saw Maryland seated first in the EAIAW regional tournament. The Terps were defeated by Penn State in the quarter finals, and saw Pittsburgh go on to win the title and a trip to the Nationals. Ironically, the Terps lost to Penn 15-13, 16-14, the same scores by which they lost to State in the tri-matches with Pitt and Penn State. This killed Maryland ' s hope for its sixth consecutive trip to the EAIAW National Tournament this year in Alabama. Three of the Terps: Sue Michalski, a transfer student and two-year veteran of the squad; Carol Thompson: and Barbara Bunting, starred in both offensive and defensive play. Coach Drum also named defense player Wanda Jenkins and setter Barbara Yakely as excellent players on the squad. The team again lost its setters, Yakely and Bonnie Gilchrist. Although the Terps lacked height with only 6 ' 2 " and 5 ' U " hitters, the team concentrated on a quick offense to beat the blocks and opposing defenses ' height. According to Coach Drum, the strategy worked well and will be used again in competition matches. 147 Front Row: Assistant Coach Martha Hastings. Gail Hook, Debbie Stewart, Kris Kirchner, Krystal Kimrey. Doreen Love. I.ydia McAiley. Statistician Jon Stratton. Manager Alan Billings: Buck Row.Ucnd Coach Chris Wcller. Trainer Sandy Worth, Assistant Coach Monica Merkel. I.isa Schlesinger. Betsy Bailey, Pam Reaves, lane Zivalich. Myra Waters, Lynn Callander, Lisa Abnod, Cindy Hall. Managers Aldrenna Williams ; Lind Tina Middlebrook. 148 149 150 151 rerps Fight Hard To Overcome No. 1 Ranked Irish, 67-66 After the turbulent 1977-78 season which sent several players scrambling off the squad, the men ' s basketball team had nothing to lose this year but the question marks surrounding its prospects. Halfway through the season, question marks still punctuated the Terps ' inconsistent play. But this time they had accomplished at least one memorable feat — a 67-66 upset victory over top-ranked Notre Dame in January. The Terps ' only starting senior had to hit a pressure-packed foul shot with one second remaining. Larry " L.G. " Gibson looked at his teammates, told them " I got it, " bounced the basketball once and sent it through the hoop. The team was not always led by Gibson, though. Sophomore Greg Manning continued to fire away his soft jumpers and fast-breaking layups, and Ernest Graham earned the fans ' adoration with his 44 point performance against North Garolina State. Albert King continued baring his Brooklyn brilliance, and John Bilney kept the starters fresh with his play from the bench. The best surprise, however, were three freshmen. Reggie Jackson and " Dutch " Morley each provided different kinds of skills to direct the offense and control the basketball, sharing time at point guard. But the star of the rookies was freshman Buck Williams, who was rebounding and blocking shots like an NBA veteran. The ACC hardly seems a place for 18-year-olds, but the Terp threesome was making itself right at home. 152 153 154 Young Team Ventures Down Tobacco Road 155 Numerous Injuries Hinder Terrapin Wrestlers S E Before the season began. Coach |ohn McHugh had high expectations for the wrestHng team, but his hopes were battered down b ' over 15 injuries to the players. Two Atlantic Coast Conference champions returned to the squad this year, Kevin Colabucci in the 167 weight class and heavyweight Bob Timstall. In the December 1 Penn State Invitational, Colabucci injured his right knee and had to undergo surgery. So Calabucci red-shirted this year. Last year ' s ACC runner-up in the 126 weight class, Mike Meko, quit the team during the semester break. Meko left because he " didn ' t want to cut the weight anymore. " Senior Bob Nolan wrestled in the 177 weight class last year but dropped down to a 158-pounder this sca.son. Along with the struggle of losing 20 pounds. Nolan has been plagued with injuries. In an automobile accident in December, he broke his nose and received 20 .stitches in the head. He broke his nose in the Duke match and received six stitches when ho fell down a flight of stairs. Coach McHugh described the season to a tee when he said, " I think we were jinxed. " One of the few good notes of the season was 118-pounder Mark Turpyn ' s success. Turpyn, .i freshman, had a 10-4-1 record by mid-season. Two out of the four wrestlers Turpyn lost to were named in the nation ' s top eight by Wrestling News. Two other wrestlers, 134-pound Butch Harris and 150-pound Mike Geary, held identical 13-7 logs by mid-season and had a shot in the ACC tournament. By December, football player Charlie Wysocki started working out with the team and so far has won two out of three bouts. Front Row: Jeff Arm.strong, Herb Wotiti, Miko Molid. Stove DnAugustino. John Ong. Pete Ong, Cliarles Harris. Totid Ciimel and Don Taylor: Second Row: Hot) I ' lin.stall. Mil e Gear ' . Mark Camasta. Chris Camasta. [im Deven.s. Ron Coan. Steve Tannenliaiim. Steve Hayleck, Dave Filipos. John Rindos, Larry Van Orden and Ted Shen; Third Row: Head Coach |ohn McHugh. Paul Hill. Dave Snyder. Bob Mcllvaine. Lloyd Umberger. Steve Mario. Tony Russo. Kevin Colabucci. Chris Giles. Gary Mysick, Bob Nolan, Tom Devlin, Ted Moreau. Whitney Jackson and Asst. Coach Curt Callahan. 156 M ' 157 Young Terp Swimmers Steadily Improve Previous Record Front Row: Debbie Collingsworth, |udy Dwyer. Lisa Ferraro; Second Row. Assistant Coach Bob Hassett, Casey Worner, Nancy Fanning. Donna Tricarico. Ann Buyer, Melanie Gillett, Val Thomas. Coach Lisa Papa: Back Row: Kathy Paras. Betsy Rafferty, Kelly Ciabaton. Gina Dick. Eleni Nasou. Megan Ward. Suzanne O ' Hara 158 Men ' s Team Boasts of International Winners Front Row: Slan Sheridan. George Carpouzis. Mickey Allison. Willie Kaarid. Steve Shinholser, |ohn Welsh, R. |. Schlecht: Second Row: Glenn Zagoria. Grail Gordon. Mike Dew. [oe Black. Rich Schlecht. Tim McGough, |ohn Gunningham. Terry Kunst; Back Row:Coach Gharles Hoffman. Bob Krotee. Pat Murtagh. Bruce Tobias. Paul Abraham, Greg Blasic, John Verdin, Bill Skelley, Gharles Stillwell, Bill Bartle, Manager Ted Shen, Mike Bretting. Tom Griffiths, 159 1 I BASEBALL WOMEN ' S LACROSSE MEN ' S LACROSSE (14-1-14) (13-2-1) (10-2) Md. 0pp. Md. •Opp. Md. Opp. 5 Richmond 5 15 Essex 4 25 N.C. State 11 11 6 Jacksonville Jacksonville Florida 18 5 2 14 7 Delaware West Chester 4 4 14 Duke 7 16 Dartmouth 3 2 Florida 3 18 Salisbury State 3 15 Brown 9 9 Columbus (Ga.) ' ' 3 10 Towson State 6 23 North Carolina 11 10 2 3 Marshall Wake Forest Diikp 6 5 1 9 6 William Mary Piedmont Club 12 5 13 Virginia 8 16 Navy 13 4 G. Washington 12 9 James Madison 2 13 Johns Hopkins 19 8 Virginia William Mary 7 13 Salisbury State 2 14 Mt. Washington 13 5 2 9 Towson State 6 21 Delaware 10 14 3 3 Madison North Carolina N.C. State 8 5 11 6 6 Penn State Ursinus 6 3 15 Virginia 10 11 Johns Hopkins 17 10 Virginia Tech 7 14 Virginia 1 NCAA Quarter-Final 5 Virginia Tech 8 7 Yale 6 Game 11 Richmond 2 5 E. Stroudsburg 4 NCAA Semi-Final Game 8 Georgetown 3 3 Penn State 9 3 14 Madison N.C. State 20 3 State Tournament 5 North Carolina 3 National Tournament 5 Virginia 28 10 Howard 8 7 Wake Forest 6 8 7 Clemson Clemson 17 8 6 2 East Carolina N.C. State 7 7 10 inning game 7 inning game GOLF WOMEN ' S FOOTBALL SOCCER (15-3) TENNIS (9-2) (5-7-2) Md. 0pp. (6-4) Mc I. Opp. Md. Opp 9 Old Dominion 31 Tulane 7 2 James Madison 1 8 V.P.I. 1 Md. Opp. 24 Louisville 17 4 American Univ. 2 7 Richmond 1 9 Georgetown 21 North Carolina 20 George Washington 1 8 Navy 1 6 West Virginia 20 Kentucky 3 1 Howard Univ. 5 Penn State 4 9 American Univ. 31 N.C. State 7 1 Navy 1 9 Swarthmore 4 Wake Forest 5 24 Syracuse 9 3 N.C. State 5 9 Washington Lee 4 N.C. State 5 37 Wake Forest Penn State 1 9 George Washington 9 Towson 27 Duke Guilford 8 Notre Dame 1 Duke 6 3 Penn State 27 6 Catholic Univ. 3 N.C. State 6 8 )ames Madison 1 17 Virginia 7 Baltimore 2 5 Southern iHinois 4 5th ACC Tournament 24 Clemson 28 3 Duke 3 Clemson 6 4 William Mary 5 Texas 42 U.N.C. 1 7 Wake Forest 2 8 Pittsburgh 1 Sun Bowl 2 Clemson 3 6 Duke 3 3rd Salisbury State Tourn . 1 Virginia 3 9 Howard 0. 8 George Mason 1 . ' jgyag M ;X 6 Virginia 3 y l H HE J ' ' ' 4 North Carolina 5 i K WOMEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY . 0) Md. O] 40 Richmond 32 Virginia 41 Wash. Running Club 2nd Lady Lion Invit. 35 North Carolina 50 Wake Forest 1st Rutgers Invit. 2nd Pitt Invit. 3rd EAIAW Regionals 9th AIAW Nationals MEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY (6-2) Md. 0pp. 39 Virginia 20 37 Richmond 21 41 Duke 15 25 North Carolina 30 2nd Lehigh Invit. 23 Navy 37 32 Syracuse 23 30 Fairleigh-Dickinson 26 44 Yale 15 6th IC4As-Van Cortland 3rd ACC Tournament FIELD HOCKEY (7-5-2) Md. 0pp. 5 Frostburg 1 2 American Univ. 1 Virginia 2 2 Rutgers Ursinus 4 2 Delaware 1 West Chester 3 1 Salisbury 1 5 Towson 2 James Madison 1 1 William Mary 1 1 Penn State 2 3 Franklin Marshall Loch Haven 1 VOLLEYBALL (37-13-2) Md. Opp. 3rd Temple Invit. (3-1-2) 10 Navy H 15 6 6 15 15 11 15 3rd Pitt Invit. (5-1) 15 Stroudsburg 10 16 14 17 Connecticut 15 15 7 10th Princeton Invit. (3-3) 15 Howard awajc ' 2 15 " N- 4 15 George Washington 6 11 15 3 ' m sm- 15 3rd Delaware Invit. (4-2) 15 Virginia Comm. 9 15 ... a 20 Temple . 14 16 1st Maryland Invit. (7-1) 15 Delaware 8 15 8 11 15 12 r ' " " ' ' - 15 1st Rhode Isl. Invit. (6-0) 13 Penn State 15 14 16 15 Pittsburgh 8 1 15 6 15 FENCING (13-3) Md. O 11 Penn State 13 William Patterson 18 City College of N.Y. 16 Navy 23 N.C. State 14 North Carolina 11 Clemson 18 Air Force 20 St. John ' s 23 Virginia 20 William Mary 21 Duke 25 V.P.I. 14 Rutgers 15 Penn State 18 Temple 2nd ACC at NC State 6th NCAA at Princeton GYMNASTICS (4-2) Md. Opp. 113.40 Trenton 111.45 110.55 Pitt 129.7 113.15 Slippery Rock 121.6 113.15 Youngstown 102.5 State 113.1 Frostburg 102.65 113.1 UMBO 91.8 WOMENS ' BASKETBALL (22-7) Md. Opp. 92 James Madison 48 95 Howard 6 " 83 N.C. State 70 Nevada Las Vegas 17 67 Providence iMS|S 49 85 Tennessee 71 U.C.L.A. 93 North Carolina n L.s.u. 52 S.F. Austin 60 85 Edinboro 67 84 Clemson 71 52 N.C. State r " 82 Duke I 81 Pitt ' -i 96 Wake Forest 60 78 Virginia 57 76 Rutgers 85 66 Penn State 69 71 North Carolina 69 75 N.C. State 73 111 La Salle 54 73 St. Joseph ' s 52 84 Delaware 49 57 Montclair 55 60 Cheyney State 57 75 Rutgers 80 73 Valdosta State 66 51 Old Dominion 69 MENS ' BASKETBALL (19-10) Md. Opp. 100 A.I.A. 85 107 Bucknell 97 65 Georgetown 68 81 Air Force 68 88 Nevada Las Vegas 94 69 Penn State 61 86 Biscayne f " 82 East Carolina : 124 N.C. State 110 128 Canisius 62 St. Joseph ' s ! 83 St. California ' » 84 George Washington 72 60 Wake Forest 66 82 N.C. State 81 84 Louisville 99 n Clemson 63 53 North Carolina 54 82 Navy 62 67 Notre Dame 66 63 Virginia 69 78 Duke i 67 North Carolina ' ( 77 Clemson 69 70 Duke 68 54 Wake Forest F " 72 Virginia ' ,o 75 Clemson 67 79 North Carolina 102 67 Rhode Island 65 WRESTLING (8-7-1) Md. OpF 5th Penn State Invit. 33 V.C.U. 24 Salisbury 2i 33 So. Connecticut ( 12 V.P.L 2; 9 Navy 3( 11 Pitt 31 15 West Virginia 2! 30 Towson ! 7 N. C. State 21 12 Duke 2; 9 North Carolina 3( 36 Richmond i; 24 Virginia 1! 25 Army 1( 20 Lycoming 2( 22 William Mary II 7th ACC Championship WOMEN ' S SWIMMING Md. Opp.. 86 William Mary 4 68 V.C.U. 43 80 Towson 41 5th Pitt Relays 92 George Washington 39 42 Pitt 87 70 Navy 59 50 Penn State 81 63 Virginia 68 6th ACC Championship 9th Ealaw Regionals MEN ' S SWIMMING (7-3) Md. Opj 75 American Univ. 3 60 Penn State 5 5th Penn State Relays 71 LaSalle College 56 Duke b 44 N.C. State 6 40 Pitt 7 59 Tampa 3 71 Navy 4 63 Virginia 5 65 Johns Hopkins 4 4th ACC Championship 4th Eastern Intercollegiate Championship 164 165 Toll Named To Presidential Post Dr. John S. Toll was appointed as president of the University of Maryland |uly 1, bringing a fresh breeze of new ideas and renewed life to the campus. In his first official statement upon taking office, Toll announced that his administration would spend its first year drawing up a master plan for the University of Maryland. " The University can, in about a decade, become one of the best state university ' systems of the nation and take full advantage of the position that the University already has as the major public universit ' of the national capital region, " he said. His ten-year master plan was to concentrate on strengthening graduate programs at the college Park campus by obtaining higher faculty and staff salaries and expanding programs at the college. The plan also outlined ways to build programs at UMBC and UMES, increase total funding from areas outside the University, including state and private sources, and effectively pursue affirmative action programs. Toll, the twenty-second pre- sident of the University, replaced retired President Wilson H. Elkins who held the presidency for 24 years. Toll is a man described by administrators, students, regents, an d faculty as an " awesome " figure. He is known for his quiet, reserved manner, his warm, soft voice and his special way of influencing people with whom he has worked. He is said to be open and knows about almost every aspect of higher education and makes himself accessible to almost everyone in his general commitments of equity and fairness. The new president has taken UMCP in fresh directions in a very brief period, gaining the respect of hundreds of leaders throughout the state. He has been praised for seeking out as many opinions as possible and listening carefully to each side. Toll said he " welcomes the opportunity to come to quick answers. I think you should be as clear with people as possible. You should avoid uncertainty as much as possible. That does not mean you can always predict the future, but when we can, we should at least have a definite plan. " Coming from his post as pre- sident of the State University of New York at Stony Brook, Toll is no stranger to the University of Maryland. His influence as UMCP ' s physics chairman from 1953 to 1965 is said to have turned the depart- ment into one of the nation ' s finest. In addition, he spent much of his early life in Maryland including grade school, his military career, and periods as a researcher. Many of his family members also reside in Maryland. While at Stony Brook, Toll was depicted as an aggressive, persistent and demanding administrator, characteristics which juxtapose his gentle personality. He has the ability to persuade with a smile and manipulate with grace, influencing people to get their full potential. His keen sensitivity to how people feel about him and the " total " University image has made his public relations campaign one of the most intense the administration has waged in years. Administrators say he literally moves so fast that keeping up with him has become a major accomplishment. Toll ' s first major decision upon taking office was to deny the appointment of Bertell Oilman as head of the government and politics department. Oilman was a Marxist associate professor at New York University. Toll has conducted numerous press conferences, flanked by a dozen newspaper, television and radio reporters. He has promised to accommodate the media as much as possible as a regular feature of his administration. His reputation for cooperation with not only the press but all the administrators and University of- ficials he comes in contact with also reached beyond the campus boun- daries. Upon Toll ' s arrival at the University, acting Governor Blair Lee III appointed him an " informal cabinet member " to ensure frequent communication between his admin- istration and the University. Such relationships were never suggested by a governor during Elkin ' s administraton. It is fair to say that Toll has won the respect and devotion of many state, local and University officials. At Stony Brook he showed that he could mold a floundering academic disaster into a highly rated institu- tion. There is a great deal of confidence in the air that he can do the same for Maryland. " I love this University, " he said, " and I will do my best to serve it well. " 166 James Takes Athletic Department Reins The fall of 1978 saw several administrative changes at UMCP, one of which was the appearance of Carl James, the new Director of Athletics. James took over the position of former athletic director James Kehoe who announced his retirement the previous spring. In his home town of Raleigh, N.C., James played football, basketball and track and field at Broughton High School. He continued his education at Duke University where he majored in history, lettering three times in football and four times in track. Admitting he was not a superstar, James said he was a " noble player. " He enjoyed participating in sports and did his best to help the team. Before coming to Maryland, James served as athletic director at Duke University and director of the Sugar Bowl. His enthusiasm for the Universi- ty ' s athletic program makes him an excellent man for the job. His main pledge when he took the position was to bring more support to the minor sports here on campus. In James ' first confrontation since he replaced Kehoe, he turned down basketball coach " Lefty " Driesell ' s request for the purchase of off-campus housing for the Maryland basketball team. Under Driesell ' s plan, the basket- ball team would have moved from their present accommodations in Ellicott Hall to a private apartment arrangement. In taking a stand against Driesell ' s wishes, James displayed the type of strong character which is most needed on the sports staff here. James credits the excellence of College Park ' s athletic program to good leadership, outstanding athletes and overall good people, and sees the University ' s location as a definite plus. Most important, James has a genuine interest in the people within each athletic program. He tries to get to know individual athletes and to understand their goals and interests. Few administrators have the friendly and cooperative spirit of James. His warm and cheerful personality ' is a definite asset not only to the athletic department, but to the University as a whole. 167 TOGA! TOGA! TOGA! Still suffering from an acute case of Saturday night fever, University students returned to school last fall only to contract the latest social disease — toga party fever. Character- ized by an obsession to wrap oneself in bed sheets and sporadically cry out, " Toga! Toga! Toga!, " the Roman-tic fervor reached epidemic proportions during the fall semester. Students were afflicted after contact with one of the movie industry ' s most popular films. Nation- al Lampoon ' s " Animal House, " starring who else but Saturday Night Live ' s lohn Belushi. Offering a wild look into the past, the movie spotlights the activities of the Delta fraternity of Faber College, including a toga party scene. The affair is bawdy, decadent and, above all, contagious. Within a few weeks of its release, toga party fever was running rampant on college campuses across the nation. Hundreds of parties were organized including one held at Ritchie Coli- seum on September 8. Sponsored by the University ' s Veterans ' Club and PACE with music provided by Fancy Colours, the bash attracted almost 2,000 people making it the biggest gathering of toga lovers ever before — anywhere. just to make sure the toga infection had set in. Universal Pictures sent out a task force of promoters to selected college campuses to help students organize toga parties. Though it has been estimated that three- quarters of these parties are self- generated. Universal spent more than $4 million for their promotion. Enterprising businessmen, also firm believers in feeding a fever, produced a barrage of toga parapher- nalia including backpacks, posters and t-shirts. Toga costume kits complete with all the fixings, (including a booklet on how to wrap a toga), were also available. Though most of their parties have been deemed mild in comparison to the toga bash featured in " Animal House, " students have tried to coincide with the guidelines set by the movie. Costume requirements sent collegians everywhere ripping off bed sheets and molding them to the contours of their bodies so as to bare shoulders, torsos and legs. Whether sewn, pinned or tied together, most toga outfits include a belt wrapped around the waist and garlands of leaves attached to the head. Other toga accessories include sandals, arm bands and aluminum foil swords. At Yale University, a necktie was also required. Other party rituals include the playing of such golden oldies as the Isloy Brothers ' " Shout " and the Kingsmen ' s " Louie. Louie " while drinking such barbaric concoctions as passion punch and purple-jesus punch. Though both are mixed with grape juice, passion punch contains a lethal dose of grain alcohol while purple-Iesus punch is made with mere vodka. 168 Disco Wave Hits Campus at the Mezzanine It took nerve, it took planning, it took $42,000 and a not-so-musically spectacular rock and roll beer hang-out was remodeled, rejuvenated and reborn. Students returning to College Park in the fall found they could put on their dancing shoes and boogie to their hearts ' and feets ' content without ever leaving campus. Food services director )ohn Goecker was hit with a wave of disco fever when he decided to change the name of the Pub III to the Mezzanine, and convert it into a glitter of mirrors and lights. The Mezzanine, located in the Main Dining Hall, features three disc jockeys who work on a rotating basis, setting the beat from a glass booth which overlooks the stainless steel dance floor. For a mere 50c students dance to continuous disco sounds by the O ' jays, the Village People and the Spinners. Live bands are featured at least once a month. Perhaps the most visible change in the revamped night spot is not the new look of silver and gold wall paper, mirrors and colored lights, not the new sound of boogie-oogie-oogie, but the crowd — who they are, what they wear and how they move. They come fashionably dressed in three-piece suits, or satin and spiked heels. They no longer drift in from Route One ready to rumble. They get down to perform, not merely to dance, hang out, pick up or get picked up. Why a disco? Well, the Mezzan- ine ' s manager, Robert Beckman, says he and Goecker wanted to generate an interest in dancing. Goecker says he saw disco as the wave of the future. " In short, " he explained, " disco is in. " Couples got to prove their dancing finesse by competing for a $100 cash prize in the Mezzanine ' s first disco dance contest held in mid-October. But the money was not the only incentive for the ten couples that entered the contest. Most entrants expressed a yearning to show off their talent at turns and their desire to dip. But not all Maryland students have their disco acts smoothed out to perfection. These Soul Train flunkies got the opportunity to learn the ropes and the Rope from pros when the Mezzanine offered disco dance lessons for left-footed beginners. During the weekly disco lessons, John Travolta ' s elaborate floor show was boiled down to, " Step to the right, left foot back, turn her under and for God ' s sake SMILE. " Well, next year these novices will be among the campus Freds and Gingers and will use lingo like, " Hey, turn the beat around, " and " Go shake your own booty. " 169 Old Main Dining Hall Face Lift Finished After a year and a half delay, the Social Sciences Building, formerly the Old Main Dining Hall, opened in January. The structure, just north of the Main Dining Hall, was built in 1926 but has been vacant for five and a half years. Renovation of the building began over three years ago at a cost of $4.5 million, 98 percent of which was paid for by the state general services department and the other two percent was paid for by the University ' s physical plant department. The newly remodeled academic building was scheduled for comple- tion in September 1978, but as usual, construction took longer than expect- ed. Originally consisting of two floors, one of which served as a recreation area and included several basketball courts, the building now offers more than 119,000 square feet of space on three levels, and two mezzanine levels where elevators stop. Departments such as the Crimin- ology Institute, Afro-American studies, government and politics, geography and hearing and speech all found new homes in the converted dining hall. Room assignments for classes in the new building appeared for the first time in the spring 1979 schedule of classes. Among the 125 rooms in the building, there is a large lecture hall, soundproof rooms for hearing and speech classes and computer and cartography laboratories for geo- graphy classes. The building is a welcomed addition and will benefit the Universi- ty by helping to alleviate the contin- uous overcrowding problem on campus. 170 Mi JMMut rrvHuj ( ' ' Sfe iJ p iit jjjjfi Underdog Hughes Sweeps Election On November 7, Marylanders went to the polls to cast their votes, electing University of Maryland alumnus Harry R. Hughes as the state ' s new governor. Hughes, who replaced acting governor Blair Lee III, won a landslide victory over former U.S. Senator J. Glenn Beall. Hughes, the first person from Maryland ' s Eastern Shore to win the office since J. Millard Tawes in the early 1960s, garnered almost 71 percent of the vote to become the state ' s fifty-seventh governor. The former state transportation secretary, amid questions of " Harry who? " staged a last minute campaign blitz surpassing Acting Governor Lee and Baltimore County Executive Theodore Venetoulis in September ' s Democratic primary. Before the election, Hughes resigned his Mandel administration post as transportation chief, after questioning irregularities in a multi- million dollar Baltimore subway contract. Early in the campaign, Hughes trailed Lee and Venetoulis and was close to withdrawing from the race in August. However, he overcame criticism that not enough people knew who he was, winning the upset. The 52-year-old Hughes was born in Denton, Md., and graduated from the University in 1949. He later earned his law degree at George Washington University. Hughes carried Samuel W. Bogley in, his lieutenant governor running mate, into office with him, pulling the former Prince George ' s County councilman from near obscurity into the state ' s second highest office. Hughes and Bogley campaigne d together with a theme of " integrity, experience and independence, " although their opinions differed on some campaign issues. In his victory speech on election night, Hughes said, " We have a tremendous opportunity to change the direction of Maryland, to change our way of doing things. I would like to have Maryland become the most respected state in the nation. " In Prince George ' s County, former U.S. Representative Lawrence J. Hogan sprung an upset victory over incumbent Winfield M. Kelly, jr., in the race for county executive. Hogan collected over 60 percent of the vote in a county where Democrats outnumber Republicans three to one, defeating incumbent candidate Kelly who had been county executive for more than a decade. Hogan campaigned on a platform of tax cuts inspired by California ' s drastic property tax cut bill. Proposi- tion 13. Prince George ' s County residents also voted in favor of a similar measure known as TRIM which would limit their future property taxes to $140 million, the amount collected in 1978. 171 Terps Overshadowed by Longhorns At Sun Bowl There was an abundance of sun iintl wind in El Paso, Texas on Dec. 23 for tho 44th annual Sun Bowl. But throughout the afternoon, it seemed the wind only lilew on the Terps and the sun only shone on the Texas Longhorns. Call it windburn or sunburn, hut the University football team was scorched on the scoreboard, 42-0, in the biggest rout in Sun Bowl history. After the Terps won the opening coin toss, coach lerry Claiborne opted to receive the kickoff rather than the favor of a gusty wind that whipped through the mountain-enclosed, [)icturesque stadium. But the Longhorn kicker denied the Terps a return by sailing the opening kick over the endzone, a feat he accomplished all six times he booted with the wind on his back. After the University offense failed to move the ball past its own 24-yard line on its first three posses- sions, Texas capitalized on a good field position and a stale Terrapin defense to score touchdowns on its first three possessions. The Longhorns had a 21-0 lead just 10:23 into the game. The psychological advantage and good field position afforded Texas by the wind, helped to demoralize the Terps early. The Longhorns had a triple-threat named the Joneses Ijohnny " Ham, " Johnny " Lam " and A.]. " lam " ) who nailed down the coffin. " Lam " Jones scored first for Texas 4:33 into the game when he scampered seven yards on a reverse. Freshman " Jam " Jones, who rushed for 100 yards on 19 carries, scored the first of his two touchdowns at 7:45 on Texas ' fifth- straight running play from midfield. Texas led, 14-0. Two plays after the Terp offense relinquished the ball on its own 40-yard line, the Texas quarterback found " Lam " Jones streaking on a post pattern for a 29-yard touchdown pass and gave his team a sudden 21-0 advantage. Terp quarterbacks Tim O ' Hare and Mike Tice were forced to go to the air in hopes of putting the University back in the game with big scoring plays. Although they combined for 214 yards passing, they also tossed up four interceptions. The Texas defense held the University running game to 34 to 21 yards. Senior tailback Steve Atkins, who averaged 92.8 yards in his 32-game University career, was limited to 15 yards on 10 carries. After Texas took its commanding 28-0 lead into halftime, the Longhorns came back with two more touchdowns in the third quarter. " Jam " Jones took a pitchout 14 yards into the end zone and " Ham " Jones, voted the game ' s outstanding back, raced 32 yards for the final Texas tally. Tice engineered a last ditch effort to put the University on the scorboard in the closing minutes of the game. But with fourth down and goal to left, Tice was sacked, killing the Terps ' hopes of scoring. This shutout broke a string of 95 games in which the University had scored, the third longest scoring streak in the nation. As the sun set on the Terps, the loss gave the football team a 9-3 record for the season and set them back to 20th in the Associated Press final poll. The Terps were unranked in the United Press International poll. Texas, ranked 14th before the game, finished 9-3 and was ranked 9th bv a AP. 172 Hurdler Nehemiah Breaks World Record Again When Renaldo " Skeets " Nehemiah tied a world record of 7.13 for the 60 yard high hurdles at the Philadelphia Track Classic last lanuary, University track coach Frank Costello said at the time, " It ' s just the beginning of a lot of records that he is going to set. " And set records he did! Beginning at the Millrose games in Madison Square Garden later that same indoor track season, Nehemiah shattered his own 60-yard high hurdles record in 7.07, the first time a man ever broke 7.1. This year, within a span of eight days, Nehemiah broke the world record three more times in consecutive 7.02, 6.95 and 6.88 timings. The last record was over 55 meters, 5.5 inches longer than 60 yards. In the past, most 60-yard high hurdles records were beaten by one one-hundredth of a second due to the short distance of the race. This makes Nehemiah ' s victories even more incredible. " Every time he has broken a world record he has shattered it, " said Costello. " It ' s phenomenal. When Nehemiah finishes running, I think his accomplishments will be in the category of Bob Beamon ' s 29-foot long jump. That was in 1968 and no one has jumped 28 feet since. " As a senior in high school, Nehemiah was named Track and Field News Magazine ' s High School " Track Athlete of the Year. " After receiving over 100 offers from colleges around the country, Nehemiah spurred his second choice. Southern Cal, to come to the University. At the time of this writing, Nehemiah has won 12 consecutive 60-yard high hurdles races (through the Navy meet), holds five of the six fastest timings ever in that race, and easily has earned the distinction of the number one ranking in his specialty. At 6 ' i 2 " and 170 pounds, Nehemiah can also run the 100 in 9.3 and can bench press 290 pounds. He has a very marketable O.J. Simpson physique and at age 19 apparently has the world at his fingertips. Nicknamed " Skeets " by his parents ( " They said I crawled around so fast you needed a skeet shooter to see me " ), Nehemiah ' s speed first came to the attention of his high school coach, Eugene Poquette, in his home town, Scotch Plains, N.]. " Basically, classic hurdlers al- ways talk about leaning into the hurdle and flattening out their trail leg as they go over it, " said Poquette. " What ' s different about Skeets is he has kind of unitized his leg motion. He doesn ' t run as if hurdles are an obstacle. He runs through the hurdles, not over them " After tying UCLA ' s Greg Foster in 6.95, Nehemiah went out the next night and claimed the record for himself, but he still was not totally satisfied. " I don ' t know if 6.88 is the ultimate or not, " Nehemiah said at the time. " All I can say is I ' m not comfortable with it. I would like to run faster — to put it out of reach of everybody. I want it to be a feat, something that I don ' t have to share with a co-holder. " Nehemiah seems to thrive on competition and is a natural crowd- pleaser. After racing in front of 36,000 at the Penn Relays last year, Nehemiah said, " I love it. The people and the enthusiasm make up half your performance. " If half the race is crowd enthu- siasm, then Nehemiah certainly has the other half down to a science. " Before a race begins, I can visualize each hurdle, where I am, where the other guy is. I can really see it. I like to get that inside feeling of running a race before I run it. So when I step onto the track, its really just a matter of repeating myself, " he said. Now the only thing left for Nehemiah, besides a few more records every so often, is the 1980 Olympics. " Sure I ' ve thought of the Olym- pics. Every track man does, " he said. " I ' d like to go to Moscow, but it ' s a long way off. " Nehemiah is not only a University superstar, he is an institution. And if he does make it to the Olympics, Skeets will not settle for just showing, he ' s going to win. 173 If. ' tm! ' _ Co-op Expansion Plans Delayed Again " Have it your way " is now a thing of the past at the campus food collective. Because of administrati- on student dispute, legal hassles, money matters, excessive heat and overcrowding, the unique and person- alized service of made-to-order, healthful sandwiches at the food co-op, was replaced by standardized " pre-mades. " The saga of the sandwich began when the popular, student-run, non-profit health store wanted to expand into the Student Union basement ' s pinball room due to overcrowded conditions. The Student Government Association allotted a $20,000 loan so the co-op could more than double its size. But during Spring 1978, the choice of the architect to design the construction project became a battle between students and state. Co-op members wanted architect John Yanick. The state preferred the lowest bidder, John Gooch and Associates. So, co-op workers tried to pay off Gooch to retract his bid. The state said this was illegal. From here the story jumps between physical plant wanting a third bidding process. The state said no more bidding. William L. Thomas, vice chancellor of student affairs, said it was OK to rebid, but the physical plant ' s battle cry became, " Gooch, or no contract! " The SGA then generously decid- ed to extend the deadline of the $20,000 loan, to be used by Feb. 1, 1979 instead of Sept. 1, 1978. In a burst of practicality, the co-op gave up their fight for Yanick and decided to accept the Gooch firm to design the expan- sion and to avoid more bidding. Then came a twist in the road. Gooch withdrew his bid in September since everything was taking too long. That loft the co-op with a deadline extension, $33,000 (SGA granted them $13,000 more,) and no architect. The state then changed its view and wanted a new bidding process for a new architect, but the student workers didn ' t anymore. So they marched. One hundred co-op sup- porters marched through campus chanting, " We ' re fired up, won ' t take no more, all we want is a larger store! " The next week, Thomas gave in and agreed to allow first runner-up Yanick to be the architect, much to the co-op members ' shock. Another sur[)rise came in November when the state agreed to Yanick, too. Meanwhile, still fed ui) with unbearable heat and crowds, the co-op began to expand beyond its bounds with " Meals on Wheels, " by selling sandwiches in the hall outside the store. The Student Union officials were furious and ordered the illicit sandwich-selling to cease. Thomas threatened to kill his approval of the architect if the mobile sandwich line didn ' t return to the store. Co-op workers said the wheels would roll until they got a contract from Thomas outlining the store ' s expansion. Meanwhile, Yanick started get- ting cold feet when he heard he would have to donate his blueprints to the University and lose control of the project. To furth(!r complicate and just about end the battle of the bulging co-op, on Dec. 15, the SGA recalled $31,000 of its loan, stalling the expansion until the next SGA fiscal year which starts on July 1, 1979, but leaving the store $2,000 for good measure. Co-op workers may file for the money again, although they claim $33,000 wasn ' t enough to expand the store anvwav. 174 X-rated Film Closes Cinematheque For over nine years Company Cinematheque Director James McKenzie climbed on stage in Skinner auditorium and told a sometimes rowdy and boisterous audience what that night ' s film was all about — its actors, its symbolism, its significance. This weekend ritual was as much a part of Company Cinematheque as the actual movie, ever since the alternative movie house first opened its doors in the late 60 ' s, allowing students the opportunity to see experimental and lesser-known films like " Goddard ' s Weekend, " " Seven Beauties " and " Pink Flamingos. " But the change in students ' attitudes during the last few years from activism to pacifism meant a de- creased interest in alternative films. To compensate, McKenzie decided to show movies that made money — " dirty movies " — and the showing of " Bel Ami " in the fall caused enough furor to close Cinematheque. " Bel Ami, " an x-rated film, had not been approved by the state censors board, a mandate for all films shown in Maryland. Passed by the state legislature, the law requires a seal of approval from the censors board on all movies shown in all theatres, the University ' s included. After an anonymous caller in- formed Student Affairs Vice Chancel- lor William L. Thomas of the showing, Thomas closed the student-run movie house on October 25. A month later, he fired James McKenzie as its director and further postponed the tentative reopening of Company Cinematheque until the fall of 1979. In what he called " a very foolish and reckless mistake, " McKenzie showed the film despite an written agreement between Company Cinematheque and the University administration in 1975. The agreement stated that Cinemateque would comply with the law and the board ' s guidelines, regardless of its own posture of the law. Although liable for criminal action. Company Cinematheque found itself in the administration ' s hands when the Maryland state censors board decided to hand the entire incident over to the University appro- for " whatever action it felt priate. " Administrators saw the problem as a legal issue, and Drury Bagwell, campus activities director, pointed out that Cinematheque had been " warned prior to its showing that the print did not have the required approval. " The " disregard for applicable laws, " according to Bagwell, was sufficient reason for the shutdown. Some students, however, felt the real issue was censorship and the antiquated law that makes Maryland the only state in the nation to have a censorship body. But the controversy surrounding the ill-fated Company Cinematheque may have state-wide consequences. At the time of this writing. Sen. Arthur Dorman (D-Prince George ' s), had recently submitted a bill that would limit the state censors board to reviews of films submitted voluntarily by theatre owners and movie distribu- tion. The bill allows for the board ' s continued reviews of " peep-show " films until at least 1981. at which time the General Assembly would recon- sider the board ' s function. Dorman sponsored a previous bill last year to demolish the board; it was defeated on the House floor by two votes. 17S Regents Fire ' Radical ' Prof Edgar F. Bcall didn ' t have many problems with the University of Maryland when he first came here 17 years ago. But the late 60 ' s and early 70 ' s radicalized many students and faculty, especially Ed Beall. This year, after a number of clashes with the Maoist associate physics professor, the University Board of Regents decided to fire Beall. The controversial figure was fired despite a faculty recommendation that he only be mildly penalized. Many professors criticized the steps that brought Beall to his state of unemploy- ment as an attack on academic freedom and faculty autonomy carried out by arbitrary and secretive means. When first hired by then physics chairman )ohn S. Toll, now University president. Beall fit in well. But as America entered the tumultuous sixties, Beall became a principal organizer of anti-war demonstrations. He was arrested several times, alienating many administrators and faculty members who couldn ' t under- stand why Beall was so fervant. As the campus calmed, Beall, now a Maoist, stood out all the more and was even more troubling to the administration. He began to feel alone and persecuted. The matter came to a head two years ago when Beall, angered over acts of vandalism against his office door, supposedly grabbed wildly at a fellow professor ' s collar. The adminis- tration suspended him and ordered him to undergo a psychiatric examina- tion to which he would not submit. Last year, the administration began the formal process of firing him. The administration took its charges before a special faculty review committee. After a month ' s considera- tion, the committee concluded that Beall had exceeded the bounds of reasonable behavior and deserved to be censured and placed on a five-year probation. However, the committee added that the infractions were not serious enough to justify the psychia- tric order or to fire him. The regents decided to forego holding hearings on the firing and instead based their deliberations exclusively on the faculty committee report. Though Beall had the right to demand a hearing he presumed the faculty judgment would be upheld and left the matter to the regents. In a closed meeting held over last winter ' s semester break, the regents decided to fire Beall. Surprised faculty leaders quickly criticized the decision. The American Association of Univer- sity Professors asked Toll to intervene in the case. Several professors claimed that the faculty review had merely been a formality creating the appearance of due process while the regents covertly carried out their pre-determined judgment. Some said the University had drifted away from the ideal of a community of independent teachers and researchers to become a planta- tion of subservient hired hands helpless in the face of psychiatric orders and arbitrary termination. The protests continue and Beall is appealing the regents ' action, but it seems possible that his lengthy career here has been extinguished. For now, at least, the administration has successfully exorcised Edgar Beall, the unruly fellow who didn ' t fit the University of Maryland ' s image of a member of the intellectual academy. 176 Marxist Oilman Fights for GVPT Chairmanship Bertell Oilman was an almost- chairman of the campus government and politics department this year. He was selected last spring by a special facult ' search committee from 100 candidates, and confirmed by the division provost and the chancellor, he had started assuming some of the duties of the chairman. Then over the summer vacation, something hap- pened to the appointment of this Marxist on its way past the desk of the University ' s president. Now, the U.S. district court in Baltimore is deciding whether the New York University associate professor should be granted the politics seat anyway and awarded $300,000 in damages for lost salary and tenure. The rejection by University President John S. Toll after months of delay and equivocation sparked several sometimes hostile confronta- tions between administrators and a large number of students and teachers who felt the decision was an attack on academic freedom. A squad of 15 or 20 state troopers guarded the regents ' meeting at which Toll announced his decision on Oilman. Demonstrations, conferences and strategy sessions continued into the fall. Toll has refused to explain his denial of Oilman ' s nomination except to say the man was " not qualified. " The president states that the affair is a personal matter which should not be talked about, especially since it is now in litigation. In Toll ' s defense, Guy Hathorn, acting government chairman and one-time Oilman supporter, points out that the associate professor has written few articles outside of advocacy pieces, and only one book, a widely used text on the Marxist concept of alienation, now in its second printing. Oilman claims his work earned him a place on the AAPS list of notables in the field, a list that has recognized no one else from the University. The case was made famous largely because of a number of seemingly rash statements by state and University officials. Then-acting governor Blair Lee III called the appointment of a Marxist to such a responsibility " not a wise idea, " and said he wanted to " look into it. " B. Herbert Brown, chairman of the Board of Regents was found to have asked the University president, then Wilson H. Elkins, to have a meeting with the regents before announcing any decision to approve the appointment. And regent Sam Hoover outraged many when he proclaimed. " He ' ll never get on here. We ' ve got the final say. We have too many of those kind of people from up in New York now. " Although Toll claims Marxism was not a factor in his decision to deny the government chairmanship to Oilman, the professor ' s ideology certainly didn ' t make any friends for him here. As one Diamondback letter to the editor expressed it, " Three cheers for Toll and for anybody else who had the guts to fight against Oilman ' s appointment in the face of pointy-headed opposition from pinko teachers and students . . . It ' s strange, but whenever I hear Oilman ' s name, all I see is red. " 177 The Move To UMBC Some people change majors. Some people transfer to different schools. But the LIni ' crsity of Maryland transfers majors to different schools. Or so says the Maryland state board of higher education. In the spring of 1978, the Board of Regents began seriously discussing the possible transfer of 11 academic programs from College Park to the University ' s two underenrolled campuses in Baltimore County and on the Eastern Shore. The transfers are part of a long term enrollment control plan aimed at cutting College Park ' s enrollment and increasing the sagging number of students at UMBC and UMES. The master plan, which, at the time of this writing, had yet to be considered by the state board of higher education, calls for the College Park campus to reduce its full-time undergraduate enrollment by 3,000 while UMBC ' s would increase by 1,983. Transferring the programs would most likely mean gradually phasing out part of a program here and reinstating it at another campuses. A 12 member task force, set up to study the possible transfers, rated each academic area being considered as to the likelihood of it being moved to UMBC or UMES. The committee decided that those most likely to be moved to UMBC were journalism, information systems management, social work, hearing and speech, linguistics and transportation, which is a part of the business and management college. Those programs being highly considered for relocation to UMES were poultry sciences, agriculture and extension education, fisheries, engineering technology, geolog ' , costume design and crafts. Two of the major decisions made by the Board of Regents have been the approval of the establi.shment of a journalism school at UMBC and the extension of the business and man- agement college there. Under a co-op arrangement, the College Park and Baltimore County campuses would share a dean, faculty committees and recruiting, and they would have a joint admissions program for the business school. Transfers of these programs would not hurt the programs ' quality and would avoid unnecessary academic duplication between the campuses, say the regents. The journalism program, which is first on the list of possibilities of transfers, would draw hundreds of students to Catonsville where UMBC is located, they say. And increased enrollment is ju.st what UMBC is looking for. When the 477-acre campus was founded in 1968, college enrollment was on an upswing. The University ' s original enrollment goal for UMBC for 1985 was 20,000 students; there are only about 6,000 students now enrolled there. UMBC officials say the low enrollment there is partially due to rising failure and transfer rates caused by inadequate advising. Some students say its because the atmosphere is " cold " and the location is " isolated. " But President Toll said the journalism program, if moved to UMBC, would stress the development of relationships with weekly and bi-weekly newspapers in the Bal- timore area. He said that UMBC would focus more on broadcasting and photojournalism which are not accredited at College Park. Toll also supported the idea of creating an extension to UMCP ' s business and management college at the Catonsville campus. When the presidents of four Baltimore schools claimed that a business program at UMBC would duplicate the programs at their schools. Toll disagreed. He said this sort of program would enlarge the pool of students available to the other colleges because admis- sions standards at the University of Maryland would be made tougher. One possible way of doing this, say the regents, would be that business students maintain a 2.3 grade point average and have earned at least 56 credits before being admitted to the business and management college. 178 THE YEAR THAT WAS . . . Test tube babies . . . Mass suicide in Guyana ... Camp David Summit . . . Golda Meir dies at age 80 . . . Animal House . . . Mork Mindy . . . John Wayne ' s second bout with cancer . . . Saturday Night Fever . . . Carter ' s wage and price controls . . . Wild and Crazy Guy . . . Grease . . . San Diego plane crash fatalities . . . J. W. Gacy ' s sex slayings . . , Normalization with China . . . Denny Osmond weds . . . Son of Sam terrorizes New York City . . . New York newspaper strike . . . Norman Rockwell dies at age 84 . . . Bee Gees ... Ice storms in Texas . . . Betty Ford ' s face lift . . . Roller skate disco . . . Blues Brothers . . . Aldo Moro kidnapped and murdered . . . Christina On assis weds Russian . . . Willy Mays accepted in the Baseball Hall of Fame . . . Invasion of the Body Snatchers . . . Firestone tire recall . . . Battlestar Galactica . . . Katharine Graham retires . . . James Earl Ray escapes, weds social worker . . . Los Angeles hillside murders . . . three Maryland governors in three days . . . Togas . . . Assassination hearings . . . The Freak . . . Princess Caroline weds Phillipe Junot . . . Designer jeans . . . Cheryl Tiegs . . . Peter Bourne resigns amid prescription scandal . . . Filming Hair in Washington . . . paraquat scare . . . electronic games . . . Dollar falls on foreign market . . . Margaret Mead dies at age 76 . . . The Wiz . . . Panama Canal returned to Panama . . . The Longest Walk by Indians . . . Civil War in Lebanon . . . Susan Ford engaged to secret service man . . . Three ' s Company . . . Hubert Humphrey dies at age 66 . . . Larry Flynt crippled . . . Myron Farber jailed for contempt . . . Diana Nyad ' s swim from Cuba to Florida fails . . . record turnout for New York City ' s marathon . . . Shah of Iran leaves country . . .Annie. . . Cambodia take-over . . . Julie and David Eisenhower have a daughter . . . Midnight Express . . . ERA extension ... 30 inches of snow in Chicago . . . Lisa Hallaby becomes new queen for Hussein. . . An LInmarried Woman . . . San Francisco Mayor George Mascome and city supervisor Harvey Milk killed . . . Superman . . . The blizzard of ' 79 . . . China invades Vietnam . . . trouble in Iran . . . Carter ' s surprise trip to the Middle East results in peace treaty . . . Washington D.C. teachers strike . . . Tractorcadc . . . Nelson Rockefeller ' s death . . . 179 180 181 sT ' i - " 182 183 184 Sea Level 185 CO DJO O u s o 186 187 Competition Winners Spirit 1st Zeta Psi Sigma Kappa 2nd Theta Chi and Delta Gamma 3rd Sigma Chi Alpha Omicron Pi Float Competition isf Sigma Nu St. Mary ' s 2nd Alpha Gamma Rho Kappa Delta 3rd Zeta Psi Sigma Kappa Car Competition Theta Chi Delta Gamma Window Decorations Dorm 1st Montgomery West 2nd Montgomery Center 3rd Harford Greek 1st Kappa Alpha Theta Fiji 2nd Thcia Chi Delta Gamma 3rd Alpha Phi Phi Sigma Delta Terrapin Derby 1st " The Honorable Leslie Applegate " for Future Farmers of America 2nd " Mercury " for Alpha Delta Pi Phi Delta Theta 3rd " Ziggy " for Phi Sigma Kappa S acA ' Homecoming Queen Ruthie Carroll 1978 Distinguished Alumnus James Kehoe 188 Distinguished Past, Dynamic Future 189 190 03 0) 4— ' CO 191 N cd 192 193 , M mm ■IK 9 It ' •• " t v e. ' Ai .. ,:r 194 195 196 72 Hours of Perpetual Motion 197 Billy Cobham 198 Rockpile and Razz 199 CD •r-H •i-H 200 o cd ID 201 Band Night ?.n2 203 204 205 206 CO O •i-H cd 207 208 George Thorogood and the Destroyers 209 Shanana 210 211 212 Dr. Hook 213 214 215 216 217 Michael H. Abrams Ronald G. Abell Baltimore. Md. Larry S. Abramson Paul A. Abramson Kathy E. Adderly Robin Lynn Addis Marhiiry. Md. Urban Studies Baltimore. Md. Bayonne. N.|. Silver Spring. Md. Baltimore. Md. Marketing Architecture General Studies Marketing journalism Criminology Brian L. Addison Cheryl Kay Addison Carrie M. Adler Craig Douglas Adler Dana Sue Adler Monica Lynn Agree Alexandria. Va. Baltimore. Md. Baltimore. Md. Bowie. Md. Norfolk. Va. Laurel. Md. Computer Science Business Transportation [ournalism Accounting American Studies Biochemistry joAnn Albanese Dean James Ahearn Donn William Ahearn Michael Aident Colonia. N.j. Christopher R. Allen Donald Scott Allen Adelphi, Md. Adelphi. Md. California. Md. 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Microbiology Music lournalism Zoology Finance Accounting Brenda Marie Ebron Baltimore. Md, Family Community Development Susan Edilh Eckert Hyattsville, Md. English Linguistics Beth Paula Edelstoin Silver Spring, Md. Special Education Mark Eiscnhardt Denville. N.|, Psychology Judith M. Ellsworth Alexandria, Md. Special Education Bruce Douglas Ensor Fulton, Md. Economics Deborah Lee Entorline Hagerstown, Md. General Business lean Key Epps Seabrook, Md. Criminology Mark T, Ernst Bethesda, Md. Agronomy Therese M. Erskino Bethesda, Md. Urban Studies David Alan Espie Crofton. Md. Law Enforcement Jeffrey N. Ethridge Bel Air, Md. Physics Marc Lawrence Ettelslein Derwood, Md. Architecture Urban Studies Beth Pamela Evans Harrisburg, Pa. Therapeutic Recreation Paul Edward F)wald Rockville, Md. Microbiology Gail Humphries Ewing Potomac, Md. Government Politics Bonnie Marilyn P ' aber Teaneck, N.|. Recreation Sandra B. p ' arrands Lothian, Md. Special Education 234 Congratulations and Best Wishes from STEVEN STUDIOS Gregory S. Fasick Edgewater. Md. General Business Administration Martin Samuel Pass Chevy Chase. Md. Business Administration Thomas S. Fazio Laurel. Md. Information Systems Management Joseph Feagin Byron, Ga. Noal Aaron Feinberg Gyorgy Fekete Hewlett. N.Y. Hyattsville, Md. Criminology Computer Science Ilene L. Feldberg Yonkers, N.Y. Accounting Susan K. Felder Bethesda. Md. Special Education Barbara |ulia Feldman Baltimore. Md. Hearing Speech Nancy Ann Femiano Beltsville. Md. Criminology John Robert Fenwick Ridge. Md. Agronom y lames Frederick Ferguson Bethesda, Md. Economics Gary Anne Fichtner Stony Brook, N.Y. Personnel Labor Relations Mitchell A. Fields Yonkers, N.Y. Radio, TV. Film [oy Mary Finglass Baltimore, Md. Accounting Sharon Gail Finkle Dresher, Pa. Family Community D( ' rlnpnlcnt Robert Paul Finn Newark, De. .Architecture Scott Noell Fischer Bethesda, Md. 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Urban Studies Sociology Business English Philosophy Communications Law Enforcement Physics Management Robert G. Hammett Hyattsville. Md. Electrical Engineering Steven A. Hankoff Baltimore. Md. Business jerelyn M. Hanrahan East Norwich, N.Y. Studio Arts Pamela D. Harden Olney, Md. Marketing Othello Harris Hyattsville. Md. Sociology Cynthia L. Harrison Columbia, Md. eff Robert Harrison Megan Hart Sandra Gail Hartley Jennie Lee Harvell Julia A. Harvell Janet Louise Harvey North Bergen. N.j. Kensington. Md. Houston, Tx. Suill.ind. Md. Clinton. Md. Towson. Md. Accounting Hearing Speech Special Education Psychology Psychology Secretarial Education 242 Thank You for Your Patronage — THE MARYLAND BOOK EXCHANGE Syed Rizwiiii Hasan Karachi, Pakistan Electrical Engineering Kevin F. Hassett College Park, Md. Marketing Kim Haupt Greenbelt, Md. Zoology Richard M Haupt Greenbelt, Md. Zoology Kathleen N. Hay Greenbelt, Md. Sociology Linda D. Haynie Silver Spring. Md. 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Transportation William David Mau Laurel, Md. Chemical Engineering Rebecca |ean Maurer Hampstead. Md. lournalism Nancy |. Mawritz Glassport, Pa. lournalism Celeste Mayer Rockville, Md. General Studies |anet Ann McAndrews Oyster Bay, N.Y. Community Health Kathy Marie McCarty Hancock, Md. Sociology |ulie Anne McClanahan Hyattsville, Md. Hearing Speech Sean Robert McCorkle Fallston, Md. Astronomy Mary Lynn McCullough Havre De Grace, Md. Microbiology Steven Gerard McCully Chillum, Md. Marketing Congratulations from THE MACKE COMPANY 259 Alan R. McCurdy Darrell L. McDiarmitI William |. McDonald Rosalind A, McElralh Kathleen B, McGovorn Chrisldphcr L. McGowan St. Thomas. Pa. Columbia. Md. Union. N.]. Washington. D.C. Brandywine, Md. Rockville. Md. Radio. TV. Film English Biochemistry Business Government Politics Marketing Finance Alice ' . McKanna Langley W, McKinney Thomas A. McKissick, |r. Dawn P. McLane Silver Spring, Md. Bethesda, Md. Elkridge. Md. Baltimore. Md. Business Transportation Transpo rtation Animal Science Mary C. McMican Rockville. Md. Accounting Holly C. McMillion Waldorf. Md. Home Economics Education 260 UMporium — One Stop Shopping 454-3222 Katrina Lee McNair Capitol Hts., Md. Hearing Speech Susan Clairo Measel ' Silver Spring. Md. Horticulture Soheil Mehrabanzad Paul A. L. Meissner E. Potomac, Md. Bethcsda. Md, Electrical Engineering Marketing Business Milchell Neil Melkin Potomac, Md, Radio, TV, Film lames Clifford Mengel ReLsterstown, Md. Law Enforcement |ulie L. Meriwether McLean, Va. Recreation Cynthia A. Merke Edison, N.|. lournalism Mark Irving Messer Freehold, N.|. Psychology Marc lean Metever Waldorf. Md. Biology Cindy Lee Mctzger Phyllis Ellen Mctzger (jaithersburg, Md, Silver Spring. Md. Family and Community Therapeutic Recreation Development UMporium — One Stop Shopping 454-3222 261 Patricia L. Mever Glendale. N.Y. Chemistry Sharon A. Meyer Gaithersburg. Md. Health Education Kath(!rvn C. Michaels Adelphi. Md. Art Studio ,-ltyr A Mi.;h,ilik Rdckville. Mil AccDunling Kathleen H. Michel Greenbelt. Md. Mathematics Howard Michelsen New Carrollton. Md. Computer Science Policarpio Guevarra Mijares Pasadena. Md. Civil Engineering Michael R. Mikesh Camp Springs. Md. Engineering Dwight A. Mikulis Bowie. Md. Marketing Christine M. Milam College Park. Md. Specch Commiinicaliiin Christopher E. Miller New Carrollton. Md. Electrical Engineering George G. Miller, jr. Camp Springs. Md. Criminology Jacqueline Kay Miller Clarksville. Md. Special Education Lee Ann Miller Bethesda. Md. Phvsics Lynne D. Miller Silver Spring, Md. Library Science Monica Lee Miller Cheverly. Md. Accounting Sally A. Millcr-Magee Silver Spring. Md. French Literature Ian E. Miller-Vogel Adelphi. Md. Special Education Scott Dexter Millirons Reisterstown. Md. Government Politics Robin E. Milman College Park. Md. Horticulture Lisa Ann Minnella College Park. Md. Criminology Debbie A. Minor Bladensburg. Md. I Iciritlg Spec:ch Manuel S. 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Economics Inlerinr Design Individual Studies Terence |ohn Morse Richard . ' l)el Morstein Amanda Lee Morton Janet D, Moses Sykesville. Md. Silver Spring. Md. Silver Spring. Md, Melville, N.Y, Mechanical Engineering journalism Early Childhood Marketing Education Peggy Ann Mtndton [• " orest ' jlle. Md Radio. TV Film Bryan Stewart Moy Wheaton. Md, Industrial Technology UMporium — One Stop Shopping 454-3222 263 ' Susan Moy Thomas Charles Mucha Janice Muller Barbara Anne Munch Silver Spring. Md. Silver Spring. Md. Rockville. Md, Gailhcrsburg. Md. Marketing Horticulture Personnel Management .Animal Science Jose Manuel Munoz Pamela Lynn Munson Greenbelt. Md. Hagerstown. Md. Civil Engineering Accounting Janice Kathleen Murray College Park. Md. Elemcntarv Education Kathy Deni.se Nhnr.iy Clinton. Md. Information Systems Management Lillian (;,ir(il Muiray LaVallia IJi(|uit,i Murr William Allen Mussen Dary! Crouse Myers Bowie. M(i. Canif) Springs. Md Columbia. Md. Detour, Md. 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Saplicki Caparra Hts., Puerto Rico Special Education ludith T. Sartwell Rockville. Md. Government Politics Marlenc Anno Sathre Wheaton, Md. Biology Ralph |ohn Sathre Wheaton. Md. Civil Engineering Beverly M. Scanlan Riverdale, Md. Business Management Linda Gail Schaffer Freeport. N.Y. Textiles Apparel Christine Hunt Schelble Cumberland, Md. Industrial Technology |ohn A. Schiavone Rockville, Md. Marketing Bobbi Ilene Schimmel North Wales, Pa. Hearing Speech Torri Lynn Schlesinger Hyattsville, Md. Microbiology Henry William Schmidt. |r. Glen Burnie, Md. Fish Wildlife Management Stephanie A. Schmidt Fort Lee, N.|. Radio, TV. Film Philip L. Schneider Silver Spring, Md. Biochemistry Harry Schnipper Bethesda, Md. History Janet Wanda Schultz Baltimore, Md. Government Politics David lay Schunter Upper Marlboro, Md. Civil Engineering Iris Bonnie Schwab Baltimore, Md. Eli ' Clrical Enginei ' ring Anita Beth Schwartz Lynbrook, N.Y. Hearing Speech Katherine Schwartzberg Bethesda, Md. 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Psychology Denial I hgicnc Julia Sheeps Woodbury, NY Marketing |(ihn K. Sherman Frederick, Md. F.lementarv Education Joseph F. Shimek III Clinton, Md. Industrial Technology, ' Daniel Paul Shirko Pasadena, Md. Industrial Technology Paul James Shirron Harold R. Shoemaker Anthony M. Shore Riverdale, Md. Hagerstown, Md. Chevy Chase, Md. Mechanical Engineering Business Transportation Psychology Margaret Sue Shorten Silver Spring, Md. Sociology Brice Covington Showell Bishopville, Md. Chemislrv Michael J. Shiifolt Secretary. Md. Agriculture Resource Economics Stuart Brian Sibel Baltimore, Md. Microbiolog ' Bruce Warren Siedel Hyaltsville. Md. General Studies |(i(li Sue Siegel Valley Stream, NY Applied Desifjn Advertising Charles |. Sienkiewicz Silver Spring, Md. Chemical Engineering Toby Rae Silver Silver Spring. Md. Radio, TV. Film Gar ' Michael Silverio [oppa. Md. Civil Engineering Howard |ay Silverman Huntington Station, NY Accounting lean Marsha Silverman Columbia, Md. Sociology John H Simmons Potomac, Md, Economics Sherry Lynn Simmons Rockville, Md. Sociology Psychology Robert David Simon Brooklyn. NY Criminology John A. Slowikowski Todd I. Singer Fair Lawn, NJ Biology Susan Marie Skelley Johnstown, Pa. lournalism Dona Jean Slacum Cambridge, Md. Textiles Apparel Laura G. Slavin Rockville, Md. General Studies Ann Aileen Slivka White Plains, NY Consumer Studies Baltimore. Md. Conservation Resource Development W. Kent Slowinksi Washington, DC. Horticulture Diane Terry Small Jericho. NY Business |an Lynda Small Englewood Cliffs, N| ournalism John E. Small Takoma Park, Md Journalism Patricia Denise Small Washington, D.C. Hearing Speech Gail Robin Smelkinson Luthorvillo. Md. Advertising Design 278 Congratulations and Good Luck from Your SGA Donald Eric Smith kVheaton, Md. Finance Raymond D. Smith Hyattsville, Md. Finance Earl Americus Smith Rockville, Md. Business |anet Barbara Smith Rockville. Md. Interior Design Jennifer Lore Smith Hagerstown, Md. lournaiism Lisa Rebecca Smith Walkersville. Md. Early Childhood Education Randolph Glison Smith Frederick, Md. Marketing Dinah R. Snyder Bethesda. Md. Textiles Apparel Vicki Lynn Sobel Coral Gables. Fl. Accounting |eanne Sigrid Sokol Suitland, Md, Electrical Engineering Steven Allen Solomon Rockville. Md. Government Politics Myung Sook Son Silver Spring. Md. Microbiology Cynthia Ellen Sorrell Reisterstown. Md. Biochemistry Ronald Spates Takoma Park. Md. Public Health |eanne Marie Spear Littlestown. Pa. Family and Community Development Rosalind D. Spruell Baltimore. Md. Business Management Mollis Paulette Spund Silver Spring. Md. Special Education Steven John Squeri Landing, N.J. Accounting Karen Reneo Starker Franklin Square. N.Y, Mindy Beth Statter Baltimore. Md. Zoology Evan E. Stauffer Freeland. Md. Fire Protection Engineering Aletha L. Stavrou Bethesda, Md. Recreation Daniel M. Steadley Severna Park, Md. Physical Education Elise Jay Stedman Baltimore, Md. Family Studies Congratulations and Good Luck from Your SGA 279 |osoph VViilker Stool Potomno. Md. Goolog ' Kim Dcnisc Steele Adolphi. Md. Accounting Mindy Stoin W. Hempsloiul. NY. General Studios Lee Harvey Steinl)erg Baltimore, Md. Ps ychology Sharon Rose Stciner Manhassel Hills. N.Y. Special Education Mary Diana Stcmpio Suitland, Md. Biochemistry Robin P. Sterling W. Orange. N.]. Interior Design Ruth Camalier Sterling Leonardtown. Md. Secondary English Education Randy jay Stevens Williamsport. Md. Electrical Engineering Linda . ' Xnn Stewart Pomplon Plains. N.|. Dance Katherinc Anne Stickels Greenbelt. Md. Interior Design Joyce Lynn Stifler Fallston. Md. Horticulture 280 Congratulations and Good Luck from Your SGA Michele Louise Stolar Springfiokl, Pa. Hearing Speech Micholo K, Stollmcycr Silver Spring. Md, Speech Mary Margaret Stover Potomac, Md. Early Childhood Education Paul Frank Strachan Silver Spring. Md. Animal Science lonathan T. Stratton Chappaqua. N.Y. Accounting Kathy Meryl Straus.s Laurel. Md. Advertising Design Maurice Robert Strawn Bedford. Pa. General Studies Randall Bruce Strem Timonium, Md. Computer Science Dana Stringham Bethesda, Md. Microbiology ]ackie Lynn Strotman Hyattsville, Md. Agronomy lames Wesley Strotman Hyattsville, Md. Industrial Technology Mary A. Stuart Oxon Hill, Md. journalism Congratulations and Good Luck from Your SGA 281 Sheri Ann Slutsky Potomac, Md. Special Education Kathrvn E. Sulli van dxon Hill. Md, Economics Roger j. Sidlivan Bethcsda, Md Radii). TV. K 1-iliii nruco A. SiMdsky Randidlslovvn, Md (;hil(l l)c ' ' i ' l(i|irni ' nl David M. Sweet Rockvillc, Md. Finance Marketing- Donald K. Svk(?,s. |r. Oxon liill. Md. Psychology Counselling Alan David Symonds Silver Spring. Md. Radio, TV. Film Debra Lynn S monds Silver Spring. Md. General Studies Ellen M. Tabershaw Kensington. Md. Transportation Marketing Sieng Tiin Silver Spring. Md. Accounting Marianne Tanabe Laurel. Md. French V ' icki L, Tanner Wheaton, Md. journalism Linda S. Tansill Silver Spring, Md. Interior Design Carol Louise Tantum Wheaton, Md. Hearing Speech Kenneth A. Tarr Baltimore. Md. Accounting Stephen P. Tawos Salisbury. Md. Urban Studies Bctt |. Tavlor Oxon Hill. Md. Family Studies Diane E. Taylor Severna Park, Md. Marketing jarvia Lynn Taylor Crisfield. Md. Psychology Judith Ann Taylor Seabrook. Md. Education Thomas N. Tavlor North Ea.st. Md. Advertising Design Elvsi M. Teitelb.ium Bowie. Md. Radio. TV. Film Cregory A. TenEyck Winthrop. N.Y. lournalism Linda Teresko Beltsville. Md. Horticulture 282 Congratulations and Good Luck from Your SGA Khnleno Terrell Washington. D.C. Criminology Alexandria Terzian Silver Spring. Md. Art Education Zona Ann Thelvvell Gaithersbiirg. Md. Elementary Education Diann Rcgina Thoma; Hillcrest Hts.. Md. Urban Studies D(inna E. Thomas Hillcrest Hts.. Md. llrb.in Studies Jeffrey W. Thompson Bowie. Md. Urban Studies Charles H. Thornton Brunswick, Md. Accounting Valerie Carol Thornton Baltimore, Md. Accounting Alan Steven Tilles Silver Spring, Md. Radio. TV. Film Geoffrey D Tinkham Rockvilie. Md. Architecture Miirk |. Tischler Hazlet. Nj journalism Janet G. Tobias College Park, Md. Criminology Nancy |ane Tobias Baltimore, Md. Family Community Development Lisa M. Tobin New Brunswick. N) Sociology Psycholog ' Wilma M. Toffler Hillcrest Hts.. Md. General Studies Deborah Kay Tolley Damascus. Md. lournalism William C. Tompkins Laurel. Md. Biology Education Vivian Toussaint Hyattsvillo. Md. Business t .. ' M , .:. Owen Leslie Towles San )uan Capistrano, Ca. Zoology Nancy Marie Toy Silver Spring, Md. Personnel Management Ronnie C. Toy Oxon Hill. Md. Biochemistry Khanh Trang Rockvilie. Md. Marketing Frances D. Travers Bryans Road. Md. Music Education Charles A. Treney Berkeley Hts.. N.). Personnel Congratulations and Good Luck from Your SGA 283 Jeffrey Alan Trice Denton, Md. Marketin " [anine E. Hughes Baltimore, Md. Zoology Huong L. Trinh Crofton. Md. Horticulture James E. Troeschel Hyattsville. Md. Law Enforcement Paul M. Troe.schcl Rivcraill( Md, Law Enforcement Aaron Turner Baltimore, Md. Business Christopher J, Turner Camp Springs, Md. Economics Carol S. Urbach Cherryhill, NJ Special Education Lillie Uszerowicz Deborah V. VandenBosche Baltimore. Md. College Park, Md. Textiles Marketing Physical Therapy Advertising Design Brenda Elise VanLunen Silver Spring, Md. Math Victoria Ann Vaughan Cheverly. Md. Journalism 284 Congratulations and Good Luck from Your SGA Inder Jit Verma College Park, Md. Electrical Engineering Dennis Keith Via Berwyn Hts.. Md. Business Nancv Ann Villa-Real OxonHill, Md. Spanish Language Literature Diane E. Volchko College Park, Md. Marketing Bonnie Wagman Rockville, Md. Family and Community Development Robert Andrew Wagner Bowie, Md. Geology Gary C. Wah Baltimore, Md. Business William Charles Wallace Dorothy L. Walls Wheaton. Md. Street. Md. Law Enforcement Business Education Kathleen Marie Walls Bowie. Md. Government Politics Languages Mary Margaret Walls Wheaton. Md. Agriculture Extension Education [ames |. Walsh College Park, Md. Advertising Design Congratulations and Good Luck from Your SGA 285 Diane L. Walter Catherine Sue Wang Chun-Yee Wang Allisiin C. Ward Richard A. Warr Charles B. Watkins Marlovv Heights. Md. Bowie. Md. Alexandria. Va. Belhesda. Md. Landover. Md. Potomac. Md. Biolog ' Finance Dietetics Radio, TV Film Advertising Design Business Ronnie Rex Watson Bel Air. Md. Computer Science Teresa Dawn Weaver Greenbelt. Md. Biolog ' Fiona Weill Woodmere. N.Y. Elementary Education Helene jan Weinberger Hagorstovvn. Md. Criminology- Alan Steven Weiner Baltimore. Md. Accounting Gar ' Lee Weiner Richmond, Va. Carol R. Weinrib Highland Park. N.]. Advertising Design Mindy R, Weinstein Baltimore. Md. Early Childhood Education Deborah M. Weiser Silver Spring. Md. Accounting Michelle L. Weiss Silver Spring, Md. Hearing Speech Wendy Ellen Weiss West Long Branch. N.|. Hearing Speech Susan Leslie Werfel Springfield, N.|. Daniel ]. Werthamer Nancy M. Wortheimcr Richard H. Westermeyer Harlan Kirk Westrell Paul Urent Woxler Carol Ann Wheeler Baltimore. Md. Takoma Park. Md. Baltimore. Md. Bcthesda. Md, Huntington. N.Y. Severna Park. Md. Marketing Hearing Speech Aerospace Engineering Sociology ' Studio Art 286 Congratulations and Good Luck from Your SGA Mary Christina Wichtcndahl Rockville, Md. Therapeutic Recreation Debra Ann Wickwar Oxon Hill. Md. Personnel Labor Relations Donald Clark Wigglesworth. |r. Sevorna Park. Md. Industrial Arts Education Lori Ellen Wilder Baltimore. Md, Family and Community Development Wayne Clark Wiley Rockville. Md. Music Education Edward Burke Wilford. Merion. Pa. General Studies IV Gary Lee Wilhide Baltimore. Md Structural Engineering Dwight M. Williams Denton. Md. Law Enforcement Katharine Ann Wilson Rockville. Md. Conservation Resource Development Mvrna Loray Wilson College Park. Md. journalism Donna Lynne Wiltshire Baltimore, Md. Secretarial Education Clinton Stansbury Winchester Sevcrna Park, Md. Physics Marleen Karen Winer Rockville. Md. Geography Carol Ann Wolff New ville, Pa. Zoology Sharon Ann Wismer Bowie. Md. Accounting Samuel Marc Witten Baltimore. Md, Government Politics Michele Lee Woelfi l Mana.ssas. Va. Hearinf S ,Sprci;h Nancy Susan Wohl Crcenbelt. Md. Psychology David W. Wolf Ellicott City. Md. Psychology Robin M. Wolman Greenbelt. Md. Accounting Susan Camille Wolski Baltimore, Md. Microbiology Virginia Rae Wolz Laurel, Md. Consumer Economics Marilyn |. Wood Hyattsville. Md. Law Enforcement Jon Nelson Wood field Chevy Chase, Md. Civil Engineering Congratulations and Good Luck from Your SGA 287 Ronald Joseph Yake Rochester, N.Y. Architecture Urban Studies Alvin lerome Wostein Silver Spring. Md. Biochemistry Robert D. Wrigf Chittenango, N.! Financ Maggi Yarmas Silver Spring, Md. Biochemistry Leslie Ann Yeagcr Greensburg. Pa )ournalism Kathy Mary York Bethcsda, Md. Dietetics Linda Marie Young Bethesda, Md. Criminology .M Albert Yourshalimi Greenbelt, Md. Civil Engineering 288 Congratulatfons and Good Luck from Your SGA I ' jdy Levy Zaba iJaltimore, Md. Marketing Margaret Zabovitz Frederick, Md. Family and Community Development Early Childhood Education Christine McCullough Zeglin Takoma Park. Md. General Stiidio.s Blossom Ann Zell York, Pa Special F.duciitinn Rebecca Lee Zimm Richmond, Va. Imirnalism anis A. Zink Craig Scott Zinter Silver Spring, Md. Cheverly, Md. " .Dvernment Politics Agronomy Mary Diane Zola |ill I. Zorn Therse L. Zwerski Chevy Chase. Md. Teaneck, NJ Oxen Hill, Md. Therapeutic Recreation Advertising Design Art )ournalism History Congratulations and Good Luck from Your SGA 289 290 ., ■- .-,.-■■■,■.- . , - - :. -.. jj 295 297 Editor ' s Note It is late at night, cold and snowy. This deadline is due in the plant in a few days and, like the other deadlines were, it is nowhere near complete. But so goes nearly every yearbook staff ' s lament. Each month we live with a gripping fear that we ' ll come up with too few pages or too little copy or too many errors missed in that last minute surge of late night proofreading. But then, when the deadline material has been shipped off to the printers, we breath a great sigh of relief and begin it all over again, as if it were an obsession. This kind of insane commitment comes only with dedicated workers and, had it not been for certain people on the TERRAPIN staH. you would not have this book before you now. Each one of them deserves special thanks: Deb, for four years of friendship and moral support; Ronnie, for always being the optimist; Marg (down there in Clemson|, for midnight Michelob and DBK sports; Ellen, for rescuing us from copy editing woes in the spring; Tim, for all your typing, and for making us laugh when we felt like crying; and last but not least, Peter, although I begged and pleaded, screamed and yelled, and tried everything short of chaining you to your enlarger, you did a great job! There are others, spanning the East coast from Maine to Florida, some of whose voices I know well, but whose faces I ' ve never seen. These people, too, deserve recognition and thanks for helping us out: Greg Nygard, for being our liaison to Walsworth Publishing Company; Alan Ollove, Paula Senek, Tory Guarino, and Tony Blow of Stevens Studios for the senior portraits; the folks at the photo lab in Annapolis Hall and at Sports Information for the team pictures and stats; Sue Lynch for the letter from President Toll; and Michael Fribush and Nancy Edelman French for generally helping us out. For the past year, the other staff members and I have lived with this book and admittedly, much of the time it was like dragging around 304 pages of dead weight. But now that the final pages have gone to press, we are happy to give to you our conception of the University of Maryland the way 38,000 students in College Park saw it this year. Walk with light. Susan ]. Reinsel Editor-in-Chief 1979 TERRAPIN 299 300 301 Copy Credits Mark BiaJczak: 121.124,140.149 Debra L. Biibb: 175 Bill Burton: 76,177 Penn Chu: 170 Ellen a-j ji .- 119,169,174 Susan Fornoff: 152 ayna Hill: 171 Liz Hughes: 156 Tim Johnson: 120,167 Beth Klotz: 132 Janice Knestout: 166 Jerry Lynx: 173 Debbie Marciniak: 122,168 Margaret M) ' e.- 188.8.131.52,184.108.40.206.144.147.166 Susan J. Rcinscl: 178 William Robinson III: 114.171 Greg TenEyck: 136.172 Dave Ungrady: 142,143 Copy in the LIFE section is a conglomeration of the experiences and ideas of Deb Bubb, Penn Chu, Ellen Dahut. Mark Davis. layna Hill, Tim Johnson, Beth Klotz, Janice Knestout, Margaret Nagle, Sue Reinsel, and Bill Robinson. Thanks to Sports Information for providing the scores on pages 160-163. Photography Credits Photos are numbered by page and lettered left to right and top to bottom. Geoff Baker: 24D,27A,32A,32C,34B,36C,40A,40B,47B.52B.5gB, 60A,70A,72B,73B,73C,74A,75B,77A,78B,79A,81A,82C.93B.95A. 96A,100B,101A.104B.106A,111A,148A,149,203A,203B,272B,284B, 289,299A David Bedell: 18B,2lB,24A.28B,30B,3lB,36A,42A,54B,65B,72A, 94A,94B,100A.101B.103A.103B.104A.105B.108B.201,280 Hans Bongers: 38A,39B,59C,67B,83B.202A,202B,281 Skip Sroiv 7.-68A,174A Sherry Conrad: 82B Peter Cullcn: 19B,2lA,28A.29B,74B,76,84A,84B,84C,88A.88C, 89A,89B.93A.95B,97A.99B.102B.105A,107B,108A.110A.116B. .116C.117A,220.127.116.11.128.129.138C.150A,151A.151B.155C, 208B.210.211.212,213.214B.215B.216.217.252A.284A Pete Dykstra: 16A.22B.23B,25A,26B.29B.3lA.35B.37A,45A,46B. 46C.56C.58A.61A.65A.65B,73A,77B.80D,81A,83C,86B,90A, 114B,116A,120A,132A,133A,133B,133C,142A.167A,168A,178A. 182,183A,183B,184B,184C,185A.185B.187.192A.18.104.22.168. 208A,209,214A,220A,221A,224A,225A,228A,229A.229B.232A. 233A.236A.237A.237B.244A,244B.245B,248A.249A.252B. 253A.256A.257A.257B.260,261,273A,285A.298 Julia Gaines: 44A,48B.66A Mike Hayes: 64 A Alan Kresse: 44B.54A.55B,55C.58B.69B,79B,118A,148B.150B, 150C Paul Mandelbaum: 215A Mike Oakes: 48A,64A Tom Poore: 43 A Danielle Ai Zof o.- 122A,122B,123A,123B,130A,130B,131A,142A, 146A,147.184.185C,191B,214C.249B Martin Rodden: 20A.23A.30C.32B,47A,48C,50A,5lA,55A,56B, 78A,82A.92A.99A.107A.110B.186A,277A,285B Randal! Roberts: 34A,35C,36B,38B.49A,53A.60C.62A.67A.8lB. 83A,88B.98A.112A.136.137A.137B.138A,138B,139A.140A,141A, 141B,142,144A,154A.155B.164A.166A,170A.171A,180A.190A. 190B.191A.191C.192.193B.193C.194,195,196,197A,204.205.215C, 265B.276A Dan Stimax: 24C,56A,67C,80A,118B Robin West: 264 A Jim Walsh: 26A,52A,53B,92B.96B.97B.102A.106B.109A.109B. 155A.157.158B,159B Dwight Williams: 19A,22A,33A,4lA,4lB,57A.60B.119A The color photos in the 1979 Terrapin were taken as 35 mm slides by Penn Chu, Peter Cullon, Pete Dykstra, and Randall Roberts. Also, thanks to the i)hotn lab in Annapolis Hall and to Sports Information for the group shots in the ATHLETICS section. 302 ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS Eclitor-in-Chief Siisiin . Roinsel Managing Editor Dehni L Bubb Business Manager Ronnie Skiff Photography Editor Peter Ciillen Copy Editors hhirgiuvt Niiglc Ellen nnhiit Editorial Assistant 77 7) Johnson Business Staff Mindy Bcrman Donald Davis Mark Fischer Stuart Hurwitz Beth Klotz Jim Walsh The ToiT.ipin is an independent student publication piiblisti(;d annually by Maryland Media Inc. 303 There is no Eden or heavenly gates That you ' re gonna make it to one day But all of the answers you seek can be found In the dreams that you dream on the way. — Dan Fogelberg 304 ®1975 Hickory Grove Music (ASCAP| amm " 3«SI)tlll8M0«IBfla)gii n il MMWlgl Ut BW IBOWMBDIW M ”
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